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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, August 21, 1901, Image 5

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1901-08-21/ed-1/seq-5/

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Shirt Waists
Biggest bargains ever offered.
We will offer tomorrow both White and "Color
ed Waists at about half their regular price, pre
senting an opportunity that economical shoppers
should not overlook. We have marked many
styles so low that there are innumerable oppor
tunities to secure High-Grade Waists at actually
less than cost to manufacture.
We will offer 50 dozen fine Shirt Waists, in both white and colored;
come in madras, percales, tissues and lawns—tucked, hemstitched
and insertion of lace and embroidery. All made in the very $*.00
swellest style and worth up to $3, for choice . . . . 1
Etjetra Special —Ten dozen white pique Dress Skirts, made
with deep flounce and insertion, worth $i.50 $^.00
$3.50 and $2.50 regularly. Special at 1 and &
At The Plymouth Comer, Sixth and Nicollet
Slip uoauauj pup I
If -isodpooSuj mou 1
«w|j puajje ueip aajjaq
op jouueD noAOf jj H
[ooqos? of i
s?aiof?nojfa&gj if
on M. & St. L. Ry., 8 miles west of Mlnne
tonka lake. Hallway fare $1.00 round trip.
Rate $8 per week, including use of row boats.
My steamer will make connections with all
trains at water tank (Coney Island station).
R. ZEG LIN. Prop.,
P. 0., Waoonla. Minn.
Sunday trains will ttart June 23.
A homelike, modern hotel among the
trees; has splendid view of Minnetonka.
large porches, lobby, reception-rooms,
large dining-room for cottagers and guests
(50 people), private dining-rooms, de
tached kitchen and •ervants' quarters. On
second floor are ladles' parlor, rooms for
guests, bathroom (hot and cold water),
built warm for winter occupancy.
The location is accessible, sightly, cool
and healthy. Take Great Northern train
and get off at Wayzata depot. Only 20
minutes' ride from city.
yr*.-; _Br^^ Elegant appoint
—_■• tneiiti. Moderate
cuarjte.. A immiug trip m, the Minnesota RW«r la enchanting.
LtU * RIVER ( Bl IglXu CO., LuWr Exekaßge, KißntspolU,
Boarding School for Chris, FrontenacHinn.
Boarding School for Little Boys. Lake City,Minn
Both conducted by Ursuline Nuns.
OHENOWETH! Washington. D. C.
Viltlluwtl "* isu Vermont Aye.
lowa Circle Seminary for Yoan« Ladles. All
the advantages of a winter In Washington.
Mrs. Mary D. Chenoweth-Turner.
Mrs. Elizabeth C. Sloan. Principals.
37-43 6th Street South. Minneapolis. Seventeenth
year opens Sept. 3. _5 teachers. Largest Music
School in Northwest. Catalog free.
A Wonderful Discovary
%183£ 9¥? £, OR CATARRH, HAY
FEVER and kindred ailments, Is now on the
market. Ask for
$_? _■«_?«& SiS W-JKSB
Building, Minneapolis, M no.
Special to The Journal.
Cedar Falls, lowa, Aug. 21.—pr. Mary Cros
by has received word from the state board
of medical examiners that she has passed the
examination with honors and is licensed to
practice medicine in this state. She gradu
ated from the Chicago university. Ehe will
enter one of th« hospitals of Sioux City.
!:.^-*For Infants and Children.
Hie Kind You Have Always Bough!
Bears the >^T vVJ^_^TT"
Signature of C^Ut^/x J&CC&4/,
jIl ■'^SPI MEN wanted ;
Also Ladies to know That T. M. Roberts' Business is still running, and that we
are making prices on Bicycles and Ranges and other goods that will make it an object
to you to buy them, if you do not expect to use" same for twelve months. If you live
in the city call and see us, if not, order from the : catalogue. Address, Receivers of
T. M. Robarls' Supply House, MINN"4;S!:i!i»«.
In Social Circles
Miss Laura Maurer gave a linen shower
this afternoon at her home, 3113 Harriet ave
nue, for Miss Cora Vera Constance Graves,
a bride of next week. The parlors were bright
with golden glow and the dining-room was in
pink. The bride was showered from a Japan
ese unbrella. A special souvenir to the bride
was a linen pillow cover embroidered with
the names of the twenty guests.
The marriage of Miss Graves and Chester
Albion King will take place next Wednesday
evening at the home of the bride's aunt,
Mrs. F. C. Emerson. 2940 Garfleld avenue S.
Herbert Sweet and Willis King will be the
ushers and the members of the bride's Sun
day school class will stretch the ribbons. The
bridesmaids will be Misses Bessie Foster,
Cordelia Case, Cleonla Case, Evra Crawford,
Laura Maurer, Edith Peet and Bertha Peter
son. Miss Graves is the daughter of Mrs.
H. B. Whlttaker. Friday afternoon Miss Fos
ter will give a thimble bee for the bride at
her home, 2824 Garfleld avenue.
Miss Alice Littlefleld entertained twenty
young women this afternoon at her hoitfs on
Elliot avenue in honor of Miss Ida Crick,
a bride of September. Pink sweet peas
formed a charming decoration through the
rooms. The bride was showered, from a
Japanese umbrella, with dainty pieces of
linen. After the shower the guests embroid
ered their names on towels for the bride.
The wedding f Miss Crick and Clayton C.
McCall will be quietly solemnised Wednesday
afternoon, Sept. 4, at the home of the bride's
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Crick, 3240
Ninth avenue 8.
The marriage of Miss Marie A. Lundberg
and Max L. Keith will be quietly solemnized
at 8 o'clock this evening at the home of the
bride's sister, Mrs. Louis Hegna, 722 E Seven
teenth street.
Mr. and Mrs. Robert J. Henderson have
issued cards for the marriage of their ward,
Miss Rose Marie Hines, and Adelbert James
Carpenter, which will take place at their
home, 3019 First avenue S, Friday, Sept. (3.
Mrs. William Franch and Mrs. W. H. Card
will entertain at cards to-morrow evening
at their home on Forest avenue for Mfss
Ella Whitehall of Plainfield, N. J.
Miss Elizabeth H. Patch of Boston and
Ralph N. Parry were quietly married yester
day. Mr. Parry has been steward of the
Lafayette Club until recently. He formerly
lived in Boston, where his people are owners
of a steamship line running between Maine
and the West Indies. Mrs. Parry came to
Minneapolis a short time ago, accompanied
by her uncle. She is a member of an old
Boston family. Mr. and Mrs. Parry will take
an extended wedding trip.
Miss Mary W. Parsons and George W. Ful
ler were married yesterday at the home of the
bride's mother, Mrs. Elizabeth S. Parsons,
1929 Fourth avenue S. Mrs. Williams Parsons
played the wedding march and the service
was read by Rev. Frederick T. Webb. The
rooms were decorated with palms and ferns,
with clusters of pink asters arranged among
the green. The dining-room was in red.
Masters Francis Crowl and Walter Parsons
stretched the white satin ribbons and little
Alice Parsons carried the ring. The bride en
tered with her brother, William S. Parsons.
Her gown was of cream silk trimmed with
chiffon and lace, and she carried cream roses.
Mr. und Mrs. Fuller left for the north and
they will be at home after Oct. 1 at 1929
Fourth avenue S. The forty guests included
Mrs. Charles R. Hull and Miss Frances Hem
enway, from Mollne, 111., and Mrs. Julia Dunn
and Mrs. Amelia Candee, Meadville, Pa.
Mrs. Mary McCabe of the Hennepin flats
gave a tallyho party last evening. A drive
around the lakes was followed by supper at
the home of the hostess.
Mrs. E. L. Fisher of the Hampshire Arms
gave a tallyho party last evening, enter
taining thirty guests.
Miss Edith May was the guest of honor at a
porch party given last evening by Mies Mc-
Millan of St. Paul. Progressive authors was
the amusement. There were twenty guests.
Mr. and Mrs. Walter J. Keith entertained
a small party of friends in a most unique an"!
delightful manner from Monday afternoon
until Tuesday morning. The party went by
the interurban line to Stillwater, where tho
yacht Dunnotta was in waiting, and spent the
afternoon and evening cruising on the SI.
Croix river. The Mississippi river was reached
about sundown, and the yacht was anchored
for the night near Hastings. The next morn
ing a most delightful cruise up the Mississip
pi was enjoyed, reaching St. Paul in time to
board an interurban car and return to Min
neapolis at noon. Dainty refreshments were
served from the galley of the yacht, and the
trip was a novel and thoroughly enjoyable
one. Mr. and Mrs. Keith's guests were Mr.
and Mrs. M. C. Coolidge, Miss Holms and
Mrs. H. P. Keith of Minneapolis, and Mrs.
Holms of Milwaukee.
Miss Maud Sheldon of Eleventh avenue S
gave a pretty luncheon Monday afternoon.
The decorations and appointments were in
pink and green. Miss Lavine Vose assisted m
receiving the guests. Covers were laid for
fifteen. Misses Julia Beck and Sheldon gave
a program of piano and vocal numbers.
Mrs. H. A. Leonhauser gave a luncheon at
Donaldson's tearoom Monday afternoon.
Saturday Mrs. Daniel Tyler gave a luncheon
for Mrs. Thomas King of Montevideo and
Mrs. Fobs and Miss Foss.
Mr. and Mra. P. J. Breen entertained Satur-
day evening at their home, 1516 Third strwt
NE. Mrs. Harry Martin of Seattle, Wa«h.,
was the guest of honor and there were fifteen
present. -
Miss Lina Zeller and Martin Berg of Minne
apolis were mr.rried Sunday at the home of
the bride in Huron, S. D. Rev. D. F. Des
mond read the service.
Miss Bess Soulee and Eugene Waterbury,
both of Dcs Moines, were married Monday.
They left for Cedar Falls, lowa, to visit the
bridegroom's mother. The marriage was a
surprise to the friends of the couple. Mr. and
Mrs. Waterbury will reside in Dcs Moines.
Personal and Social.
Dr. Clarence Strachaeur Is home from Bos
Dr. and Mrs. Jakob Hvoslef left last even
ing for a two months' trip to Europe.
Misa Katharine White is spending the
month of August at Asbury Park, N. J.
Miss Bernadlna Pick left Sunday evening
for a visit at Yakima, Wash., and Montana.
Dr. and Mrs. Eugene F. Storke will arrive
In New York from their European trio this
Miss Dorothy Moses of Chicago Is visiting
her aunt, Mrs. F. E. Hansen, 5045 Stevens
Mrs. B. C. Hicks of Chicago Is the guest of
her sister, Mrs. E. H. Long, 300 Eleventh
street SE.
Mrs. R. A. Donaldson and daughters Etta
and Sadio have returned from a fly© weeks'
visit in Canada.
Miss Clara Hector, who has been the guact
of Mrs. B. F. Patterson, has returned to W
home in Duluth.
Mr. and Mrs. James A. Taggert of Buffalo
are guests of J. P. Hoy and tonally of 1212
Fifth street SE.
Miss Ada Suttca has returned from a two
months' trip to the Buffalo exposition, New
and Michigan.
Mrs. R. S. Wilson, 2216 Sixteenth* avenue
8, is visiting her parents In Wisconsin for
the month of August.
The people of Oak Park C&ngregatlonal
church will give a lawn social this evening
at Sixth and James avenues N.
n,? iy vmp£ h£ e V L- °- T- M- Will give a
thimble bee Friday afternoon at the home of
Mrs. Ellis, 2009 Portland avenue. .
Miss Grace R. Cotten, who has been vis
iting her aunt, Mrs. Fox, on Thirteenth
street, left last night for Chicago.
Otto Grethen of Harvey, N. D., has joined
Mrs. Grethen at the home of her mother, Mrs.
Mary Rowan, 1901 Columbus' avenue.
Admiral Farragut circle will give an ie«
Cream social to-morrow evening at the home
*f Mrs. Hoover, 712 Essex street SE.
Miss Elizabeth Donaldson of 1126 Fifth
street SE is home from the east. She will
leave Sept. 1 for Moorhead, where she will
teach this winter.
Miss Mabel Gould and Miss Ella Mabee
nave returned from Orono, where they have
bten spending several weeks with Mr. and
Mrs. Frank Moffltt.
Riverside Lodge I. O. G. T. will give a
musicale to-morrow evening. Isador Hok
lnsou will have charge of the program.
Dr. B. T. Allen and C. T. Payette of Pinkham
lodge and Arthur McFarland of Satterlee
lodge will assist on the program.
Miss Gertrude E. Filbert, who has been In
New York city for the past three years, is
visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. Fil
bert, for a few weeks.
Miss Louise Spink has returned from *
camping party at Sanborn lake, seven miles
from Backus, Minn. There were eight mem
bers in the party, which was chaperoned by
Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Chllds.
Mrs. Frances Gage Edinger left last night
for a three weeks' trip to the Buffalo expo
sition and the east, where she will visit hor
daughter and her cousin, Steven Gage.
Miss Edith Hoover of Muscatine, lowa, Is
the guest of Mrs. W. W. Redfleld of 1817 Port
land avenue, on her way home from Little
Falls, where she had been visiting Mr. and
Mrs. Edgar M. Hoover.
Minneapolis Lodge A. O. U. W. will open
its new hall, 17 Seventh street S, to-morrow
evening. A musical and literary program
will be given. Dancing will also be part of
the evening's amusements.
Modin tent. No. 20, K. O. T. M., will give
an ice cream festival and an Informal dance
in the new hall. Wells building, 15 Seventh
street S, this evening. The entertainment
will be in the nature of a house-warming.
Mlsa Rowena Pattee Is spending a few
days in Owatcnna visiting Mlsb Lillie Mork.
Sunday evening Mrs. W. S. Pattee, Miss
Pattee and Richard Pattee will leave for Buf
falo. Mrs. Pattee will accompany her daugh
ter to Boston, where Miss Pattee will con
tinue her studies In the New England Con
servatory of Music.
Miss Blanche Kelly was pleasantly sur
prised Monday evening by a group of friends
in honor of her birthday. Cards and music
were the amusements and refreshments were
served. The guests were the Misses McCar
ren, Neil, Mania, Gran, Girard, Partridge,
Munger, Reynolds, Meners, Ludwig, Kelly,
Smith, Colven, Edwards, Conrad, Elenum
and Mrs. Leitf.
Minneapolis people at New York hotels
are: Hoffman, J. F. Byrne; Holland, C. &.
Fisher, G. C. Boyle, C. H. Hood, Mrs. 9.
H. George. Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Lewis, Stur
tevant; Miss McCool; Victoria, T. Collester;
Morton, H. W. Taylor, Miss A. Taylor. St.
Paul—Continental, B. Beekwith; Amsterdam,
J. R. Edwards, A. E. Wallace, J. W. Bel
mur; Imperial, G. (Fuller; Grand. S. F.
Pierce; Bartholdi, J. Sinclair; Criterion, F.
Hirsch; Park Avenue, A. S. Riley, G. H.
Truman; Victoria, A. Whitman.
Court Minneapolis, 865, I. O. F., will cele
brate ita tenth anniversary to-morrow even
ing by giving a complimentary entertainment
In the hall in Masonic Temple. The high
court officers of the state, with the officers of
the court, will be present. A program of
vocal and instrumental music will be gi/en,
and among those who will take part in the
program are Miss Ella Martin, W. I. Nolan,
the Renlc brothers and the Masonic quartet.
The entertainment committee includes J. C.
O'Keefe, R. E. Staples and J. E. Llndquist.
The Eliel cup that is being played for by
the members of the Lafayette Club was taken
out to the club this week and conspicuously
adorns the top of the cabinet in the big hall
of the club. It is in the form of a three
handled loving-cup of plain silver, with
stag horn handles. It is mounted on a base
of»ebony and is suitably inscribed.
Play for the cup has come to a standstill,
as Charles S. Albert, who is to play in the
final round, is in Denver this week. Before
leaving he won his match with Willis Wil
liams with four up and two to play. D. M.
Chute has not played his match with M. D.
Hardin and has intimated that as he had
no chance of winning he might forfeit it.
Mr. and Mrs. Hardin move into town next
week and that will pretty nearly mark the end
of the golfing dominie's playing for the
season. Consequently he is anxious to com
plete the contest for the cup while h© has
the time at his disposal and while he is in
practice. The final match should be very in
teresting as on the last occasion when Mr.
Hardin and Mr. Albert played the former
won by only one point.
Mrs. E. C. Gale gave a delightful luncheon
yesterday at the club Covers were laid for
twelve, the guest of honor being Miss Char
lotte Hastings, a fall bride. The dainty
decorations wee ferns and feathery white
clematis. The luncheon was served on the
The dinner arranged for the R. J. Hill party
Saturday was postponed until this week on
account of illness in the Hill family.
Mrs. J. F. Stevens of Casco entertained in
formally at luncheon a, group of her St.
Paul neighbors, which included Mmes. H.
Holbert. J. B . Hoxsie, W. H. S. Wright, T.
Foley, Cannon and Stinson and Mrs. Somer
ville of Toronto. The Stevens also had a
house party over Sunday which included
Misses Gooding, St. Paul; Keyea, Faribault;
Bogart, New York; Stebbins, Kenosha;
Messrs. Fulton and Beals, St. Paul.
Miss Lutie Greenfield of Carmans Bay en
tertained a house party of fifteen young peo
ple over Sunday. The time was spent in
boating on the Greenfield launch, fishing and
swimming. The guests included Mr. and Mrs.
Frank Orcutt, Misses Alice and Florence
Magoon, Bess Cox, Jessie Orcutt and Anna
Gooch, Messrs. Kenneth Cox, John and Ar
thur Magoon, Fenimore Van Buskirk, W. B.
Bennett and Carl B. Wingate.
The Methodist and Congregational Sunday
schools held their twelfth annual picnic ani
cruise at Spring Park yesterday, making the
trip on the steamer George. About 400 en-
I joyed a pleasant outing with the children. No
formal program had been prepared, the chil
dren amusing themselves by roaming through,
the pleasant grounds, while their elders rest
i cd. The generous picnic baskets had not been
reflected, and at noon the various family
parties gathered in the shade of friendly
trees to do full Justice to the good things
Music lovers at the lake have a treat in
store for Thursday evening, Aug. 29, when tho
Anderson Concert company will give one of
its entertainments at the village hall in Ex-
Donaldson's Glass Block.
hn o c Two Mems that""""' Pki n a 'vssxs.*
I^l aiiuc9. tofe«»<yo«. ißjPvfi wnina. "yon**
m sL« '■ Reason's wind-up of several lines of $8.00 and Pffiv Pi/^lr 200 dozen French China Cups and
J§ 12.50 shoes—good assortment of sizes—all r^J^tfrvJJM&fflr Saucers, Haviland and Limoges make,
B^' rli<H»sß new shoHS and good styles. Our low price latest shapes and decorations, gold
@E^^''ipiiPL for Thursday's ' 'jgm t£3 ■ (/& 'dffe S*3f* trimmed, reg- — JW§| ffiEBP
' 1 !*V special sale only, JEW OJB $4.50 per dozen, at per set of 5i"..™.?!., 4gf 9AT
iS per pair Ifrmßmo%& 14.50 per dozen, at per set of six ffAVV
Hfe. Closing sale of ladies' Oxford Ties, Cut Glass Tumblers, rich deep cuttings, — x»s o*w
• W| sizes broken, $3.00 and $2.50 hand regular value $4.50 per dozen, at per set (HjW X
.^^^^g^ turned and ( gm *%** * * ' "•
a it , v. • /, ha? d welt S »8 7 Plaque, 144 in all, fancy China Plaque, very special, g% O^
goods; cut for this special sale to > WfJM B%M M none worth less than $2.50, size 12-inch, choice?at.. 9SC
' ' ' ' ''sag DINNER WARE— 2,000 pieces in all of finest English
... . :., •.-.-,........ .■ _■ ■„.,-,.;_ : . : , . . .-. „___. . '. ... _.. _ ..... . . porcelain, green border decorations and gold trimmed.
Iksi!«g& Two $pfostditi Silk Bargains for J inner Plates, worth $1.80 per dozen, each... fOo
VI US- ' Thursday Only. Plates, worth $2.25 per dozen, each Wo
WilllVl , --..' P ... W; . Oupsand Saucers, worth $2.25 per dozen, pair........ 100
New colored Taffetas, just arrived in neat cord- BBSS am Oat Meal Bowls, worth $2.00 per dozen, each tOo
wid^llcolors 3 *6Ctß| M&G Oyster Bowls, worth $2.00 per dozen, each .......iOo
'■:. •'■■•/ '*•••"•:'"••"•*"••••• Fruit Saucers, worth $1.00 per dozen, each.. .. " Bo
A special bargain in high grade Black Taffeta, A O^m Bone Plates, worth $I.SO per dozen, each * ** ' "fOo
27 inches wide, lustrous and strong, easily SSmSSS -------—----—----—--»«____-____ . « vv
worth $1,25, Thursday only ...... m^^**& , > =^== ======= SSSS
All our Silk Foulards are selling at much less than cost to iJIJf m *«% P*% 3% H C at «-*.
manufacture. New goods now arriving. V r: 90 9C li inAAn^ &P*Olal Thursday
If aOll yifUll&fl Bargains.
fill ■ ■ Department on 2nd Floor. $&****&*&& fOTTOMOHAUIES— 250 pea. fan°y
Wl €11 _ , .-„■' .. , . , 43 e/lral gUred Cotton Ohalliea. suitable for wrap.
WfllSlSl Women's handsome black mercerized YX^S^l^l Pers an comforters— on m
«a ISIIS'BVB sateen Waists, front made in bolero } hIP^N^ special bargain tables for B*S\ £fs&
effect, trimmed with silk buttons, tucked front, back and y-T^^jf /t Thursday, per yard ....... HUB Wja
sleeves, handsomely made throughout, ■^M^^ m &** /m^Ti m M « MM ...—~ „ ""'"V"
perfect in fit. actual value $2.00, special Cf Z9 R //Ik. K\Jm GINGHAMS—New lot of Standard Red
for Thur5day.................. BVfff^il // r-TS^L-W Cross Dress Ginghams—. w
■■■;•"■■ WJ *I^^^^ full line of nurse stripes W^SP* Jfa
SPECIAL SALE OF APRONS white OJHf^* '*®*£Z£ZJO and solid colors, per yard MaWIZG
lawn Aprons, made with a cluster of tucks and "••StST o%em*b
deep hem, worth 25c each: Thursday ... .2 for '„' ■ rT"^ . OHALLiES —40 pieces of half wool Chal
■■•■■• -:----' '';' •- ■:-°"-- :• -' •--■ ■•• ■■- -- ■.■: -■ ' ■-■' '■■■■ ■■ > lies—satin Btripes with pretty designs. These m^
S=Z==Z==T===============Z========================= goods are worth 40c. To close them out Thurs- B w &m
n ■ *. • J^i ■ ■ / —*\ day, per yard ........... *%,& (jT
Dress Skirts. Jl M "
1 lot of 200 Dress Skirts, made j^TKA ff U xtinnnilllV RaiVfi
of cheviots, homespuns, Scotch /L ,^>J [UtK^j wIIUUUI IK BQ&Sb
mixtures and plaids; also home- /r4^Mx Iffifctt *^
spuns and cheviots made with // (\ \ Im^M^tS ?T% T^ Te>s: ,no! a woman in the oity who
flounce with three rows of wide // \ I :wili not De interested in this assortment
hi three TOWS Ot Wide uf \ \ WmKKmflmk of fine Shopping. Bags. The llmstra
erculCS braid at flounce; $. j \ I K^'^K^v» tion shown here will give you an idea
values up to $7.50; special / \ *|fc-^^^v»f of t. he style< These oods aT ■ worth-
Thursday, / I IV UmHb! gp^ as high as 49c and 59c
/ \\ each. Special Thurs- #% mj%
jUmmt, gjg^ / \\ day each, only % MBb*JF%*
wPP 111 I A-^4\_J^k Ok Table In Notion Aisio.
_ '. . . . ' . . ■• Hnß H B Rjß H *#•#•«*» m*mtU KHHo mam
===== VMIWBIiIi StandardOorsots.
ii n /"'■'! {Second Floor.) Wkz£^!ikS\. Corsets for less than cost, including W. 8.,
llnAllifll(ll ttt , V, „ fBSKTC^^i Warner Brothers' and the American Lady,
UIIUBi WBfl . omens Muslin Drawers, 1 B/«r made of fancy or plain material, fine models
W HIM VB WW .¥# Wifl J| ma de umbrella - II [1 but broken sizes, regular price _,
style with deep cambric ruffle, made on yoke T %M f% lil^Hg ®m Clearance price for MSOaJm
band. Thursday #€70* \ WW®9s^% Thursday ....... Oolf
celsior. Appearing with the company will be
Ruth Anderson Reohr, the violinist, Miss So
phia Hartford, dramatic reader; DArlington
Reohr, tenor; Julius Blakkestad, violoncel
list; and Miss Wllma Anderson pianist
Miss Agnes Kelly has been ill with typhoid
fever for two weeks at the home of the fam
ily at the Beach. Monday evening she was
removed to the city.
The members of the Excelsior cornet band
will give another of their popular excursions
on the steamers George to-morrow evening.
The steamer will leave the Excelsior dock at
8 p. m., landing at Fairview at 8:30 and Lake
Park at 8:45. From Lake Park the boat will
go to Sampson's landing at Edgewood, after
which it will make a tour of the upper an<i
lower lake. Special music will be provided.
In past seasons the number attending the
regular hops at the different hotels around
the lake decreased rapidly after the middle of
August. In spite of this precedent, the num
ber attending the midweek hop at Hotel St.
Louis was as large as at any hop the present
season. Nearly every section of the lake was
represented by the groups who had either
sailed over or made up steamer parties for
the occasion.
About Lake Affairs.
Miss Jean Gowdy ia at Chapman's for *
short vacation.
Miss Emily Greenfield of Carman* Bay Is
at the Buffalo exposition.
Mrs. W. C. Leach Is spending a few day*
with friends at Breezy Point.
Charles H. Vorck and family are at Hotel
del Oteio for the remainder of the season.
Miss Harriet Brown is visiting Mr. and Mrs.
E. J. Falrneld of Carman's Bay this week.
Mrs. W. H. Carley and Mrs. E. W. King are
Qutacy, 111., guests stopping at Hotel del
Miss Grace Cobb of Hastings, Minn., is
spending a few days with Mrs. L. A. Cobb at
Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Webber, who have been
spending two weeks at Lafayette Club, aave
Mr. and Mrs. E. . Pennington and • Mr. and
Mrs. Griffith will be guests at Lafayette Club
this week.
- Mr. and Mrs. Greenfield of Carman's Bay
are spending ten days on the north shore of
; Lake Superior. ■
Mr. and Mrs. Sam Baker spent Sunday
with Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Jeffrey at Siesta
cottage. Tonka: Bay. - L": :' * ' ■ ■■
- Misses Elsa ; yon Tolkay and ' Emily Luletf
of St. Louis aro at Hotel del Otero to remain
till the season closes. .;
• ■ Fred Willson, Harland Cairns, Truman
Parcher, D.. King. Jr. and Fred Quayle are
camping on Big Island. ;, f
Judge and Mrs. Ell Torrance, Ell Torrance,
Jr. and Roy Burk of. Minneapolis spent Mon
day at Hotel.St.-: Louis. =>: ; .. : - -
Miss S. P. Harris will spend the • remainder
of the season .with, her sister, Mrs. F. E.
McKusick, at Wildhurst.; ; . , ; r: , ... . .
Mr. and Mrs. John W. McHugh and child
; and Miss McHugh of Sioux City are at Hotel
St. Louis for a ; few weeks.. -- *„-.. .-; ■
Mr. and Mrs. 1.1 Kaufman and Mrs. . Beals,
who have spent the season at Excelsior, re
turned to the citdy yesterday. , >
Miss Echo McKusick will return to Hillside,
Wis., early in September to resume her stud
ies in the ; Hillside Home school. 7/
! Mrs. "J. W. Bishop of Co»eo Is spending part
!of the week in St. i Paul. Miss Edna John
ston is guest of the Misses Bishop.
■ Mrs. S. E. Rank j and , the Misses Rank -of
Indianapolis ; are recent arrivals at Hotel del
Otero who will finish the season there.
Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Clark of the Lake Park
brought over a party of their guests ■to at
tend the hop Hotel St. Louis last night.,,
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Brindley and daughter.
Miss Martha Brindley, of Washington, lowa,
I are at Hotel del Otero wfUs ' Mr. and Mr*. J.
W. Young. Mrs. W. R. Cambridg« wu» the
guest of the Young's yesterday.
Mrs. J. Y. Quarles of Milwaukee and Mrs.
Loomis of Chicago were the guests #f Mrs.
L. R. Brooks at the Lafayette Club yester
Mr. and Mrs. J. Kelsey of Guilford, Me.,
and Joel Kelsey have been spending a week
with their nephew, F. E. McKuslck, at Wild
Donald F. Stevens of Coseo and his guest,
A. W. Wallace, Jr., of Nashua, N. H., are
making a week's trip through the west with
J. F. Stevens.
Mr. and Mrs. F. H. Scott of Stanton, Neb.,
spent Monday and Tuesday at Hotel del
Otero. While fishing they caught a nine
pound pickerel.
Mr. and Mrs. R. P. Wilson. Francis M.
Wilson and Miss Ida Cockrill of Platte coun
ty, Missouri, arrived at Hotel del Otero for
an extended stay.
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Wheelock, who have
been spending two weeks with Mr. and Mrs.
E. C. Oarrlgues of Carman's Bay, have re
turned to the city.
Mrs. .Tames Pye entertained Mrs. E. I#.
Welch of Deephaven and Mr*. E. B. Carver
of Texas at a matinee party at the Metropol
itan this afternoon.
T. D. Banning of St Louis has been spend
ing: a few days with his wife at Hotel del
Otero. The Banning-Hodge party returned to
St. Paul on Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Zonne have moved out
to their home at Wayzata. The Misses Wini
fred and Marjorie Cole are with them for the
remainder of the summer.
Among Tuesday's arrivals at Hotel St
Louis were: G. A. Will, G. W. Allen, Mr.
and Mrs. C. J. Paul, Miss Grace Jungen.
John A. Henrelch, Minneapolis; B. P. Reach,
George S. Stanton, Mr. and Mrs. G. Smedcl,
Roland, La,; Q. C. Hodgson, Dayton, Ohio;
E. C. Beyer, Miss Helen Barnholdt, Kansas
City; Mrs. M. L. Langdon, New Orleans;
Maude C. Predland, Marshalltown, Iowa; C.
Jackson, Mankato.
Mli» Tremble's Success am Editor,
. Publisher and Compositor.
Special to The Journal. '
Dead wood, S. (D., Aug. 21.—Miss Laura
Tremble is making a name in the newspaper
field at Whltewood, a town near this city.
She is the editor, publisher and compositor,
all in one. She writes the editorials, the lo
cals and the advertisements, sets all of the
type, makes up the forms of the paper, feeds
the press, and folds and malls the. papers.
She sets the type for the Job work, makes the
forms and "kicks" them off from the press.
She Is a society lady of prominence and fre
quently comes to Lead and Deadwood for so
ciety events.
Special to The Journal.
Cedar Falls, lowa, Aug. 21.—Mr. and Mrs.
J. F. Messinger celebrated their golden wed
ding yesterday at their residence on Normal
hill, where they were assisted by about 100
relatives and friends. They were married In
Bremer county and have spent all of their
married life In this vicinity. All their chil
dren are living and ell were present but one,
Mrs. Richardson, of Tacoma, Wash. Those
present were Mrs. John Calean, Clarksvllle;
Mrs. H. A. Dunham, Waterloo: Mrs. C. E.
Hall, Cedar Falls; J. M. Messinger, Cedar
Falls; Mrs. C. M. Sherman, Tacoma; Mrs. J.
H. Mason, Cedar Falls.
Club Calendar.
Holbrook W. C. T. U., Mra. Bsrkheimer,
1847 E Lake street, 3 p. m.
!■'■■.;■■ ;-■•> ■'■_ ■ i Northland Inn ■.=>■. , :
Is the place I.to, spend;your. vacation at
Mianctonka. : ::;■:& - :'■■ : vrv __■ - .
Valuable Suggestion!* for the Kitch
en and Dining-room.
Thou art the cheese of my digestion.
Many persons who much delight in the fla
vor of cheese are debarred from the enjoy
ment of eating it because of their inability
to digest it when eaten in an ordinary way.
There are very many ways, however, of using
it combined with other foods in only suffi
cient quantity to give relish and piquancy
to the dish, without causing any discomfort
to the eater. In fact, the rich, dry cheese
generally used in this way is not difficult to
digest, for in its effort to dissolve other
foods it is itself digested. The skim cheeses
are hard to digest and should not be eatea
by those who have any difficulty in this way.
Cheese in Cream Sauce.
A tablespoonful of rich, grated cheese
added to a cup of cream sauce just before
taking it from the fire to serve will greatly
improve it for many dishes, especially plain
boiled cauliflower or cabbage.
Delicate Cabbage.
After washing and soaking a head of whit*
cabbage two hours in cold water«remove
the stocky center and cut the cabbage up
into neat, small squares; put into a stewpan
and cover with plenty of boiling water; then
drain until very dry in a colander. Make a
cream sauce; add the cabbage and let get
very hot; then turn into a heated, covered
L «LJI 9 H SfeT Carry a fall and com
fW H SH 0 v Plet« line °L fo°d
V ■ H fl| fl^B Hi^B specialties. We Mil
k9H Mm ■ B V^Bf large quantities and
■ HB 69 m™ «oB BB «8 they ate always fresh.
dish and sprinkle grated cheese thickly over
the top; dust this with a little paprika and
send to table. Do not put cabbage and aauce
together until ready to serve, as the cabbage
is very watery and will spoil the sauoe if
allowed to stand lone together.
Cheei* and Eggrs.
This makes a nice luncheon or tea dlafc.
Butter well a flat earthen dish; then grata a
layer of cheese over the bottom; let the
cheese soften a little in the oven; than break
over it as many eggs as will cover it with
out crowding; set in the oven and oook until
the whites are just set. Orate more cheese
over the top of each egg; dust with paprika;
then add a tablespoonful of lemon juice ano
brown quickly.
Cheese Fondue.
Grate quarter of a pound of rich, dry
cheese; put into a saucepan with six eggs
beaten very light; an ounce and a half of but
ter, a teaspoonful of salt and dash of cay
enne. Set the saucepan over a kettle of boil-
Ing water and stir until the mixture U smooth
and creamy. Hare rounds of sic* toast,
slightly buttered, on a hot dish and pour the
cheese over them.
Bechamel Sauce, With Pumeian.
This is a nice sauce to serve with plain
boiled macaroni. Bub together two ounces of
butter and two of flour until they are per
fectly blended; then set over the fire and
stir until it begins to bubble, but do not let
it brown. Add a pint of warm milk and stir
until it begins to thicken; then add two
ounces of grated parmesan cheese; stir oen
stantly until thoroughly melted and smooth,
All rights reserved by Banning ft.Co.

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