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SATUEDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 9, 1901.
Light, Sweet Wholesome Bread. Cake Delicious Pscstry arc more easily, speedily, unfailingly made with ROYAL BAKING POWDER Royal Baking Powder is the great est of time and labor savers to the pastry cook. Besides, it economizes flour, butter and eggs, and, best of all, makes the lood more digestible and healthful. The "Royal Baker and Pastry Cook"—over 800 practical and valuable cooking re ceipts— free to every patron. Send full address. HOYAL BAKING POWDER CO., 100 WILLIAM ST., NEW YORK. If Yon Want Pure Water THE Rose Standard Cijn will 3UU-lakelrlg|p Economical /tir^Hi and Portable. r\lr ; youvou can U9e it l^^^^iß o 'the range, J^p X.id besides i^^^Lt.»lf^l tilled water | B>^f^^ hot water. Send for Booklet. It Is a Great Saver. Rose Stanflarfl Still Co., MANKATO, MINN. MONS. EMILE ONET f VOICE CULTURE. Teacher of A. P. Quesual, Tenor, and Millie Pottgiesser, Alto. Studio 405 Metropolitan Music Bik EVERY WEDNESDAY From 2 to 5 P.fl. DANCING CLASSES BAKER'S INFORMAL DANCING. EVERY TUESDAY, Bi3o P. M. RICHMOND HALL. ORCHESTRA MUSIC. MERRIAM PARK Mr. and Mrs. Harry \v. Crandall have gone east for two weeks. Mrs. G. A. Coykendall went to Sault Ste. Marie, Can., Thursday. Mrs. C. T. Sanders entertained at luncheon Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. L. F. Hall have returned from Chicago. Miss Caroline Austin entertained for her niece Thursday evening. Mrs. T. J. Campbell will give a card party Tuesduy afternoon in honor of her sis ter, Mrs. J. W. Joues of Sioux Falls. Mrs. Andrew Henderson gave the first of a series of parties Thursday afternoon. Miss C. M. Bowe and her brother Harry leave for Portland, Ore., Saturday, night to join their parents. The members of Trinity church gave Rev. and Mrs. J. O. Craig a surprise pound party Frlday evening at their home on Carroll street. The Home Mission Society of Trinity church met Friday with Mrs. Rand. The Merriam Park Woman's Club met Wednesday with Mrs. Chaffee. Papers were read by Mrs. Childs, Mrs. Hillman and Mrs Chaffee. The Presbyterian ladies «erve a dinner to the men of the congregation Monday eve ning. -r-rv -• -V^V The missionary societies of the Presbyterian church will meet at the home of Mrs. Boyer BOILERS Require Strong Workmen to Construct. A big. hustling boiler-maker down at Mies, 0., had an experience with Grape- Xuts Food that is worth knowing. Geo. Preston says there was a time when hia appetite for breakfast failed him and it came from stomach trouble caused by hia way of eating. He would get hungry from his work about 9 or 10 o'clock, but was not allowed to eat during work hours, and when din ner time came he would overeat and would .be in misery the rest of the day, and not able to eat any supper. He says, "I was troubled with head ache and so dizzy from stooping over that I would stagger xvhen straightening up. Grape-Nuts being called to' my atten tion, I took a package to my boarding place and had some for breakfast, and I did not get hungry until near the noon hour. I now knew what was the matter with me. I began to eat a good, healthy food and it agreed with me, so I have kept on using Grape-Nuts for breakfast wUh a little cream. T have never taken one drop of medi cine, only for sore throat, but I am now as well and hearty as any man that walks and I know how to keep my strength now by the use of good food, and I , think I would lose a part of It if I left off Grape- Nuts. This food has been better to me and my family than any medicine. I am at Niles, 0., and ready to show the truth of what I -write. Any one can call and see me and my family and judge for themselves whether we p-~ >~-\'l:- rr not. I have used til puckajjes of v>is»p v - Nuts I tejftin." _< There are cheap baking pow ders, made from alum, but their astringent and cauter izing qualities add a dangerous element to food, Tuesday afternoon. The ladies are preparing a box for the family of a frontier missionary. The comedy, "Caste," will be given by home talent in Mozart hall Nov. 14, under the direction of Louis Crosby. Mrs. Andrews and daughter leave Tuesday to spend the winter in California, Mrs. C. S. Cowles and Mrs. B. V. Canfield have' issued invitations for a large progressive euchre party to be given Saturday afternoon, Nov. 16, at the home of Mrs. Cowles. Mr. and Mrs. John Edgar of Rochester are guests of Mrs. George Williamson. The Cosmopolitan Club will meet Wednes day with Mrs. A. T. Bigelow. Mrs. G. A. Coykendall and Mrs. H. G. Coykendall gave a progressive euohre party Tuesday afternoon. Twenty tables were played. Favors were won by Mmes, Johnson, Ogden, Baker, Cotnam and Tuttle. The as sisting women were Misses Andrews, Hollo way, Coykendall, Overpeck and Shephard. Mrs. B. F. Graves has gone to Moliue, Lll., to live. Mrs. A. S. Nash is In Chicago. MADISON "ATTIC ANGELS" "TOWX AND GOWN" CHARITY BALL There Will Be -Sounds of Revelry" to Precede the Football Fray. The socially disposed) who attend the Min nesota-Wisconsin game at Madison may grat ify their inclinations by attending the charity ball ou the preceding evening, Friday, Nov. 15. This is the thdrd annual charity ball of the Attia Angel Association of Madison, and has beeii from its institution the distinguished society event of the year. It is held at Armo ry hall, iiK a bell room which has a seating capacity of several thousand, and a dancing capacity which has never been put to a seri ous test. The hall will be richly decorated in white and pink, and In all the accessories of music, supper and entertainment the arrange ments are of the most elaborate. The ball la given for the benefit of the hospital fund, an enterprise to which the "Attio Angels" have for severaJ years devoted their hearts and soul a. The reception committee consists of Miss Shirley Fuller, president of the -'Attic An gels"; Governor and Mrs. R. M. LaFollette, Acting President E. A. Birge of .the university and Mrs. Birge, and Colonel and Mrs. W. F. Vilas. The floor committee, headed by Ar thur Breeae Morris, Is made up of one prom inent member of each of the college fraterni ties, representatives of the university faculty, and prominent society men of the city. Tbe ball ihas v distinct "town and gown" complexion, the most prominent representa tives of college and city society all working together to make it the great charitable and social function that it is. Tlie Attic Angel Association is a society of i sixteen of the leading young ladles of Madi son, all of them of the class known as "soci ety girls." It was organized several years ago for the purpose of giving a Christmas tree to j poor children who would otherwise have no j festival. Their work- was gradually broadened ! into the clothing of poor children, and the as sociation has for some years maintained with great success a sewing school where plain j sewing is taught to a large number of young i girls, especially among the children of the ! pool 1. The lack of proper hospital facilities j at Madison having deeply Impressed the; young ladies, they began to accumulate funds for the establishment of a permanent hospi tal; and their charity ball was instituted In 1593 for that purpose. They have already in hand upward of $1,000, which they are hold ing and have Invested pending the adoption by the (hospital association of Madison of plans now under consideration for the found ation of a permanent hospital. The membership of the "Attic Angela" is limited to .sixteen. A member's marriage con- i verts her into an "ex-member," If she was in active association up to the time of her mar riage. Unanimous election Is requisite before-1 any one is invited to Join, and after joining ! the prime essential is hard •work. The young ladies will cordially welcome at | their ball all friends of their work, and in tend to have tickets for sale at the door. Those desiring to reserve boxes may do co by writing to L. J. Pickartz & Co., of Madison, j Tickets including admission and supper for a | lady and gentleman are $3; and boxes seating | four are $J2, including admission and supper ■ for two women and two men. Brave Captain Clark. Captain Clark of the Oregon is to-day relatively lower in rank than on the day he fought the Spanish fleet. He had done his duty well before that splendid 16,000 --mile dash of his; he has done it well since, and yet no advance in rank or mili tary honors has come to him. His testi mony in the Sampson-Schley case, straightforward and modest as it was, showing his pride in his. brother officers rather than any appreciation of his own magnificent work, has endeared him even more to every American. Captain Clark, we drink your health in "Golden Grain Belt" beer, an honest brew for an hon est man. This is the beer that brings health and strength to those who use it regularly, for it is brewed from the purest barley malt and hops. Telephone 486 Main. One small town in (Minnesota has sent to the Murray Cure> Institute during the past five year* -*wo patients who hay« bp^r absolutely cured of the. drink -haibit.' Call ancl Lse for yourself. : 1818 Nicollet i In Social Circles NOT A LARGE BEVY Group of Debutantes at the Hostesses Will Be Small. FOUR BUDS TO BE PRESENTED Borne New Kamei Appear on the JLUt . Of This Years' Hostesses— Personal Notes. Since the Hostesses Is the most representa tive and exclusive of Minneapolis social en tertainments and gives by far the most ele gant social function of the year, the changes In Its ranks are of particular moment to so ciety. The list of Hostesses this year reveals a number of changes, although most of these are only temporary, owing to families being in mourning or away for prolonged ab sences. The names of last year's Hostesses whioh do not appear this year are Mines. £. a Gale, A. W. Hastings, A. H. Bright, Pres ton King, C. M. Loring, J2. H. Moulton, C. McO. Reeve, W. S. Nott, P. B. Winston and H. Alden Smith. The names appearing that ware not on last year are Mme3. John Cros by, Isabel Marston and Thomas B. Well 6. The reception committee this year will be Mmes. Thomas Lowry, John W. Kendrick, Charles W. Case, George H. Partridge, Wil liam G. Northrup, Pavld Percy Jones and Thomas B. Wells. The party -will be given Nov. 22 at the West Hotel of which the whole parlor floor will be used. One of the moat Interesting features of the Hostesses is the formal pres entation under their patronage of the debu tantes of the circle represented by the Hos tesses and their guests. The list this year Is a short one, although it is possible that there may still be additions to it. As now arranged It Includes Miss Meade, who will be presented by Mrs. M. D. Shutter; Hiss Bendeke, presented by Mrs. D. F. Simpson; Miss Kalkoff, presented by Mrs. Rufus R. Rand, and Miss Avery, presented by Mrs. J. B. Qilflllan. Miss Meade is the niece of Mr. and Mrs. George C. Bagley and has spent much of her time In the city. She has been a pupil of Stanley Hall. Miss Bendeke, who Is the daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Karl Bendeke, has been abroad for several years studying in Germany. She is an accomplished violinist and linguist. Miss Kalkoff Is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Kalkoff and belongs to an old Minneapolis family. They have been away much during recent years and are known chiefly among the older resi dents. Miss Kalkoff is a granddaughter of the late Judge Cornell. She has recently returned from a trip abroad where she vis ited her cousin, Mrs. Mylius, a resident of Milan. Miss Avery is the daughter of Mrs. H. N. Avery and has enjoyed many advan tages of travel and life In New York, where she has lived with her aunt, Mrs. Van Wyoh Brinkerhof. Mrs. George P. Wilson and Mrs. Arthur Sweatt will give a reception Tuesday after noon, Nov. 1!C, for Mrs. Walter Wilson an.l Mrs. Wlrt Wilson. Mrs. Llewelyn Christian and Mrs. George Upton will give a large reception at the home of Mrs. Christian on Eighth street S Friday afternoon, Nov. 22. Mrs. H. W. Wagner, Mrs. H. L. Hankinson and the Misses Wagner will give a reception the last of the month. Mrs. George R. Newell will give a dinner at her home on Vine place Tuesday evening, lv the evening cards will be played. Mr. and Mrs. Arthur W. Hobart will give a card party for their guests, Mrs. Stead, Wednesday evening.' The Monday Card Club will meet with Mrs. Charles A. Cleveland, 1115 Hawthorn avenue, Monday afternoon. Minneapolis people will be interested in the manage of Miss Annie M. Holbrook of Hol brook, Mass., and John Philip Weyerhauser of St. Paul, which took place in Holbrook yesterday. The bride is the daughter of the late Elihu Holbrook and a descendant of the founders of the town. She was assistant manager of the Chicago office of the Prang educational company for several years. Mr. Weyerhauser is the son of Frederick Weyer hauser, the lumberman. The service was read by Rev. William Bancroft Hill of Pough keepsie, N. V., the bridegroom's brother-in iaw. Mr. \V< vrrhauser and his bride will visit the Pacific coast before going to Hiba gamon, Wis., to reside. Mr. and Mrs. George R. Lyman gave a handsome reception last evening at their home, ISIO Chicago avenue, to introduce their daughter, Miss Florence R. Lyman. The dec orations were charming and flowers and palnra were used in profusion. A bank of green, relieved with great white chrysanthe mums, was in the drawing-room, and flowers were fastened to the curtains end garlanded tbe doors and windows. The mantel was a tangle of gTeen and white. In the library American 'Beauty roses were resplendent against the vines and ferns which banked the mantel and wreathed the book cases. Yellow chrysanthemums were used with the green in the living-room. In the dining-room a great cluster of red roses was in the center of the table, encircled with silver candle sticks holding red-shaded tapers. Palms filled the fireplace, and the carved wood work was interlaced with green. The hall was hung with southern smilax and thu piazza was inclosed and hung with burlaps and oriental draperies and furnished with rugs, cozy corners and palms. Mr. and Mrs. Lyman and the debutante re ceived before the green bank in the drawlng j room. Mrs. Lyman wore black silk with I point lace trimmings and diamonds. Miss I Florence Lyman's gown was of white Swiss made over white silk, and she carried a groat cluster of American Beauty roses. Assist i Ing through the rooms were Mmes. S. S. j Brown, Benjamin Woodworth, Walter Bggle ! Eton and Percy Jones, the Misses Hart, the i Misses McCollom, the Misses Marion Ga'.o, ■ Mable Lyman and Laura Sikes. Danz' or j chestra played a delightful musical program. There were 500 guests. One of the prettiest affairs of last evening was the reception and cotillion given by the Kappa Kappa Gamma fraternity at the home of Mrs. George H. Partridge. The guests were received from 9 till 10 o'clock, whan the cotillion was danced. Quaint baskets of ferns and red chrysanthemums were in the hall and clusters of flowers were on the ta bles and cabineta in the reception room. "White chrysanthemums adorned the music room and fluffy yellow flowers eerved to ac centuate the pretty furnishings In the library. The ballroom was hung with southern sml !ax. The guests were received by Mrs. George Partridge, Mrs. D. F. Simpson and the Misses Mary Brewer, Lillian Moore, Har riet Donald and Ellen Janney. Miss Flor ence Harrison and Charles Albert led the cp tillion and Introduced several novel figures. The favors were in the Kappa colors, light »nd dark blue. Supper was served in the dining-room, where a large bowl filled with chrysanthemums was in the center of the polished table, which was lighted with white tapers in cut-glass candlesticks. A large reception was given last evening by Mrs. Belle Peuney and Miss Mary Belle Penney at their home, 1201 Fifth street SB, in honor of Mr. and Mrs. Alexander Roehl, nee Penney, who were married early in the fall. The parlors were adorned with pink roses, palms and ferns, and the lights were shaded in pink. The living-room was in yel low, with roses among the foliage which wreathed the mantel. A mound of Meteor roses was in the center of the refreshment table and garlands of sniilax and red-shaded lights added to the pretty effect. Frappe was served in an oriental corner, banked with palms. The guests were received by Mrs. Penney, Miss Penney,' Mr. and Mrs. Roehl and Mrs. Robert Penney. Mrs. Roehl wore her wedding gown of white eilk mull trimine*! with Ducheese lace. Mrs. Peuney's gown was of gray broadcloth, with lace trimmings and rosettes of pink panne velvet. Miss Penney wore pink silk mull over white, fashioned with Spanish lace and white point d'eSprit. Mre. Robert L. Penney was in white taffeta ■ilk, with embroidered chiffon and black vel vet ribbon. Assisting through the rooms were THE MINNEAPOLIS JOUKNAL. Mnies. Cyrus Northrop, Benjamin Davenport, Prank Stacy and O. B. Willett Frappe was served by the Misses Nellie LeldeJ and Louise Wlnchell and the Misses Katherlne Cross, Kuth Holton and Lulu Pholpa were In the dining-room. The hours were from. 8 until 11 o'clock, and as the 800 guests came and went. Miss Grace Feltus, Miss Amelia Rippe and Grant Penney gave a musical program. Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Barton and Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Loring entertained last evening at their home on Clifton place. The affair was arranged as a surprise for Mr. and Mrs. George R. Newell In honor of the twenty fifth anniversary of their marriage. Red carnations and roses were arranged In clus ters through the rooms. Cinch was played and a late supper was served from a table decked with bride roses and chrysanthe mums. A wedding cake occupied a prominent place. Mr. Loring proposed the health of the bridal couple and Mrs. Loring read a poem she had written for the occasion. Cov ers were laid for twelve. Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Cobb of Bryant avenue S entertained at dinner last evening. Covers were laid for fourteen and the decorations and appointments were in pink. Carnations formed the centerpiece. Mrs. William C. Ranous entertained at luncheon yesterday. The guests were seven young women from Hudson who are visiting in Minneapolis. They were guests of honor at a dinner last aveulug given by Mrs. C. T. Koon. Thursday Mrs. H. A. Towne gave an in formal luncheon at her home on Linden avenue. Mr. and Mrs. O. M. Harrington gave a dinner Thursday evening for Mr. and Mrs. Wirt Wilson. Covers were laid for twelve. Mrs. James R. Chute of Fourth Btreet SE gave a luncheon Wednesday for Mrs. Reidel of Chicago. Covers were laid for twelve. The decorations in the dining-room were In pink and chrysanthemums were the flowers used. Mr. and Mrs. O. E. Beltz entertained twenty guests Monday evening at their apartments* in the Sullivan. Mrs. A. W. Little of Sioux Falls, S. D., Mrs. Beltz's mother, was the guest of honor. A Dutch supper was served late in the evening. Mrs. Little returned to Sioux Falls Thursday. Judge Ell Torrance entertained the mem bers and several former members of his Sunday school class in the First Presbyterian church last night at an informal dinner at the Hotel Nicollet. Rev. T. F. Wallace of Mexico was present and spoke entertainingly of the life in that country. Alan Brooks voiced the gratification felt by the young men present for the kindly interest taken In them by Judge Torrance. The other, guests were Ralph Stevens, Claud Stevenson, Allan Brown, John Craigie, Edward Williams Ell Torrance, Jr., and Clinton Avery. The marriage of Miss Nellie Rolph to John E. Maples was quietly solemnized at tha home of the bride, 2720 Pleasant avenue The ceremony, which was read by Rev. Stanley Roberts, was witnessed by thirty guests After the bridal supper Mr. and Mrs Maples went to their new home, 2534 Clinton avenue. Personal and Social. Roy Cook Is home from Chicago for a few fr^the^ast P* Wainman haS retUrDe ci 8 Hr ee r s Of B°St°D ' ta VfßiUn * Minne th? par2;7i. oi,uTh. v'11 "•*win spend G. Foster Smith, of Brooklyn N V is visiting W. E. Goodfellow. ' Mr. and Mrs. Charles Couch will leave the M lß,*, 0' ,the month to spend the winter in California. Mrs Odin Haiden and Miss Wennerberg »,, Dv, v'h. are guests of Mrs. Bernhard Hage 3140 Holmes avenue. Dr. and Mrs. Frank Caldwell, of Spokane* \\ash., are guests of Mr. Caldwell's niothe? Mrs. A. H. Linton. Lincoln Camp, No. 16.56, M. W. A., will give a dance Friday evening, in their hall, Sixth and Lyndale avenues N. Star of Hope Rebekah lodge, No. 125, will give a canTparty, Monday .evening, in Odd Fellows" hall, 320 Nlcollet' avenue. th«lr;.fn n td MrS-T?- K;sid^^l" BO .south for the winter. They, have closed their Park avenue home and are at the West Hotel. The Ladies' £, rd u Society of Thirteenth Ave nue church will hold a rummage sale, Nov. 15, 16 and IS, at 1222 Washington avenue S. Mr. ant? Mrs Jesse B. Phelps have closed their cottage at Lake Minnetonka and will be at home for the winter at 3tJ Thirteenth £tr6Bt «)• ■. "' - . ' ■ . ■ , , . Mrs. c. W. French will leave to-morrow night to spend a week in lowa. She will &V&2Sr&fi! in Loßlm and the fJ^oJff^f'iY. 1 lToyce returned yesterday from Philadelphia, where she attended the annual T meetln S of the executive committee °J ♦, c J °°len>s foreign Missionary Society of the Methodist church. he x-™A- L Club met at 913 Eighteenth avenue NE this week. Prizes were won by Mmes Forbes, . Pittman . and Townsentf. Luncheon was served. The next meeting will be will Mrs. Recce, 1141 Adams street. The New Century Cinch Club was enter tained by Mrs. Wiggins this week. Prizes M?i r w nTv. hJ mvmeß wl SEins. Snow aud Millie Gilbert. The next meeting will be at the home of Mrs. Fitzgerald, 2526 Ninth ave nue 8, Tuesday afternoon. <-*«.»» Mr. and Mrs. Fred F. Wendell have re moved from the Hampshire Arms to their lynne at 1625 Second avenue S. Mrs J ! Abbott Parker of San Francisco, formerly of ! Minneapolis, is th« guest of Mrs. Wendell. j Hermion lodge, No. 18, Knights of Pythias: I and Weaver Temple, No. 1, Rathbone Sis ters, will give a musical and literary enter i tainment, followed by refreshments Monday I evening, at their hall In Masonic Temple The members will invite their friends to share in the pleasures of the evening. : The Enginemen's and Ladies' Auxiliary I Social club of Minneapolis held a committee : meeting recently. All railroads running Into : Minneapolis were well represented and it was j decided to hold a series of card and dancing parties on the first and third Thursdays of each month In Masonio Temple. The first I party will be given Nov. 21. The Order of the North Star which has ] Just been organized, gave a musical and literary entertainment Wednesday evening ;in A. O. U. W. 'hall. Judge Schoonmaker, J. D Miller, J. F. Starkey, O. W. Miller, H. \ M. Hodgman, W. M. Kellogg, supreme officers from St. Paul, were present. The program was followed by dancing. Mrs. A. E. Massolt entertained the Bohe mians at her home last evening. Prizes were won by Mrs. Oscar F. G. Day, Miss Car rie Roche, Charles S. Laird and Edward J. Smith. After refreshments had been served, each member of the club contributed some specialty, musical or otherwise, toward the entertainment of the evening. A quiet" social dance was alao indulged in. The club will meet next with Mrs. Harkins. A lilliputian old folks concert will be given in Park Avenue Congregational church Park and Franklin avenue, by members of the primary and intermediate departments of the Sunday school, assisted by some of the younger pupils of the nia^n room Frlday evening. The affair will be under the direc tion of the evening entertainment committee of the church, of which O. S. Chapman is chairman. The children will be In colonial costumes. Mrs. C. C. Massle, of E Seventh street arranged a pleasant surprise Wednesday evening in honor of Mr. Massie's birthday Pir.k carnations and green-shaded lights were the decorations in the parlors, and American Beauty roses and candelabra were In the dining-room. Progressive cinch was played Those present were: Messrs. and Mines M A. Scheldrup, J. E. Lindqulst, J. W. Lind holm, H. G. V. Crossland, Mrs. Ward and Miss Mieson. Mr. and Mrs. Persall, of 2226 Dupont ave nue N, celebrated the seventh birthday of their daughter, Marguerite, by entertaining a group of children Thursday afternoon Games were played and a cakewalk was given by Edith Marie Day and Master Ray mond Baueh. Refreshments were served at 7 o'clock. Present were. Edith Marie Day Ethel Chandler, Priscilla Bell, Gladys Rob ertson, Marjorie Marrhbank, Lucy Powers Donald Young. William Hicks, Hillside Smith, Raymond Bauch, Wilfred Wilson Paul Engel and Wilson Engel. Journal want ads are the best profit able result producers In the northwest. One cent a word nothing less than twenty cents cash with order. If you can't bring It in telephone No. 9 either line. The Journal will trust you. Makes a New Man. That's what the Murray cure does every, day of the year with some unfortunate victim of the drink or opium habit. In vestigate for yourself; don't take any one's word for it. Throujfh ToorUt Cmrm. The old familiar way—tried and proven. See Minneapolis & St. Louis Agents for lowest rates to California. ONE MORE AUCTION Stohlton-Lockcrby Co. ftS'SK In order to advertise ourselves more in our new location, we will hold an Auction Sale of all kinds of MAHOGANY FURNITURE and ODD PIECES, also COPPER and BRASS PIECES, and several Silky KHIVA RUGS and a few other small ones. A rare opportunity to get many many Beautiful Things at your own prices. Sale Monday Next, 10 a. m. and 2:30 p. m. CLUBS AND CHARITIES Club Calender. MONDAY— Tourists, public library building, 10 a. m. Authors 1 Study club, Mrs. C. J. Blythln, 514 Sixth avenue SE, 2:30 p. m. Westminster club, j. t>. Porteous, 1508 Har mon place, evening. Kenwood Monday club, Mrs. B. S. Pattee, 2029 Queen avenue, 2:30 p. m. Portlaud Avenue Historical Club, Mr. and Mrs. Alexander McCune, 613 X Twenty-sixth street. The regular aneetine of the Monument chapter, D. A. R., was held Thursday after noon at the home' of the regent, Mrs. O. 0. Wynmn. Mrs. W. B. Leach gave a history of the declaration of independence and the lives of Richard Henry Lee and Edward Rut ledge were outlined. A sketch of Colonel Moultrie and an account of the battle of Fort jioultrle -were given by Mrs-. T. B. Shove and Mrs. F. B. Stone reviewed the capture of New York and the preceding campaign. The chapter will give a reception at the home of Mrs. Wyman Friday afternoon, from 4 to 6 o'cliock, for the teachers of the eighth grades of the public schools, whose pupils are studying colonial history. The members will attend the state conference in St. Paul next Saturday. Mrs. J. B. Sutherland and Mrs. E. D. Serw&li ward admitted to member ship. The Sunshine Society held its annual meet ing at the home of Miss Ruth Dunwoodie, 238 W Franklin avenue, Wednesday after noon. There was a large attendance and the annual report, showing the work for the year, was Jull of encouragement for the fu ture. The society has carried sunshine and cheer Into many homes. Offioers for the en suing year were elected as follows: Mrs. Theodore Haynes, president; Miss Ruth Dun woodie, vice-president; Miss Lois Simmons, secretary; Miss Ella Bally, treasurer; Miss Florence Brazie, chairman of flower com mittee; Miss Sarah Marshall, chairman of press committee. The society will hold a cake sale Nov. 23, and the proceeds wil be used for Christmas sunshine work. A delightful meeting of the Young Mat rons' club was heldy esterday afternoon with Mrs. G. L. Watson of Colfax avenue S. Ex cellent papers were presented by Mrs. James H. Herchmer on "True Courage and Self- Control and How to Teach Them," and Mrs. Frank Watson on "The Profession of Ma ternity." A practical magazine article was read by Mrs. V. L. Shlllock, and several little poems closed the program. Refreshments were served by the hostess. The club will meet with the president, Mrs. J. Herchmer, SMS Harriet avenue, Nov. 22. Mrs. iE. D. Sewall of E Twenty-fourth street entertained the women who are inter ested in Bethel Settlement Thursday after noon. Plans for settlement work were dis cussed and a social hour enjoyed. Lectures for Nurses. The first of a series of lectures to be given every Friday before the Physicians and Sur geon's Bureau of Nurses was given yesterday by Dr. J. E. Moore on "The Professional Nurse." The lecture was given at the library of the Hennepin County Medical Society and the lecturer was introduced by Dr. J. W. Bell of the society's library committee. There were about sixty nurses present, which in cluded the entire membership of the nurses' bureau and some invited guests. Missouri Opposed to Suffrage. Mrs. Edwin Harrison of St. Louis, presi dent of .the Missouri federation, in her ad dress before the St. Joseph convention, ob jected to the efforts of some members to uso the organization to further the principles of women's suffrage, and she was supported by the convention. Indiana Women Resourceful. The Indiana federation is not daunted by trifles. The first meeting of this organiza tion, which was held a year ago, was called to order with a tack hammer and the present meeting with Mrs. Howard. B. MoOord's stocking-darner. lllinoi* Club Purposes. Mrs. Stanwood, president of the Illinois federation, suggests as work for the coming year: To bring the club and club •women Into closer acquaintance and sympathy with each other. To develop the Idea of reciprocity. To arrive at an Intelligent idea of what great purposeß in the state can be furthered by the influence of club women. To learn the value of civil service reform. To develop a public sentiment In favor of high ideals in civic and municipal life. The deepening of the idea that the federa tion is for service; not for getting, but for giving, and for the development of tho high est intellectual find spiritual forces. Present Day Writers. The Thursday club of St. Paul Is made up of young women and is presided over by Miss Caroline Beaumont. It has a very in teresting program arranged on "Writers of Our Own Day." A part of the program is a lecture by Dr. Richard Burton on "Robert Louis Stevenson." Club Notes..* Miss Anna Downey of Chicago •will conduct a series of evangelistic services in the Bloom- I ington Avenue M. E. church. The first meet -1 Ing will be held to-morrow morning- and ser vice* will foe held each afternoon with the exception of Monday and. Saturday. The Westminster Club will resum* it« m««t ings next week. The first gathering will be held Monday evening at the home of J. S. 1 Porteous, 1508 Harmon place. The paper will ; be given by Dr. A. G. Bennett and the subject | will be "Problems and Perjriexitles of Inter ! nationalism." I The annual reception and donation given by I the officers of the diocesan orphanage, the ! Sheltering Arms, will be held at the home, j Emerson avenue acd Twenty-seventh street, from 3:30 to 5:30 p, m., Tuesday. Friends are cordially invited'to attend. The Chaut&uqua Circle of Wesley church ! will meet Tuesday evening at 7:45 o'clock, i instead of Wednesday, as announced The I program will include a roll call to be an swered with quotations from prominent Ro l mans; a quiz on "American Diplomacy," Mr. Shute; paper on "The Roman Caesars," Mrs' Shute; quie on "Men and dtie* of Italy " Mrs. Robb. Professor Maria Sanford will speak at the meeting of the Monroe School Mothers' Club in St. Paul Friday afternoon. Mrs. E. M. La Penotlere, president of the State Federation of Women's Clubs, will apeak In St. Paul Npv. 20 at a meeting of the Lower Town Mothers' Club to be held in. the Hawthorne school. The Ladies' Social Circle of the Church of the Redeemer will hold an all day meeting Wednesday, beginning at 10 o'clock. A box lunch will b« served at noon. Miriam Zleber of Philadelphia, a non-resi dent member of the Authors' Club has con tributed a paper, "How and Why I Sought the Field of Literature," which will be read at the regular meeting of the club Tuesday eve ning at 917 Fifth avenue S. The members of Frances Neal W. C. T. U. were delightfully entertained yesterday after noon at a mothers' meeting at the home of Mrs. Robert H. Gillette, 8233 Third avenue S. Interesting papers were read by Mrs. War rlngton on "How ©hall We Train Our Chil dren"; Mrs. Belle M Welch, "Anti-Narcot ics," and Dr. Delia Warren spoke on "Non- Alcoholic Medication." Dainty refreshments were served at the close of the program. There was a large attendance. Through Tourlut Car*. The old familiar way—tried and proven. See Minneapolis & St. Louis agents tot lowest rats* to California. /jSg^Rochestei' TroMserszgK I madkH MADE-AT-THE-MILL, Rochester, MIM. J maoc J VfcjviiilL We ctLTTI a com P lete line of this celebrated make of \A£miiC.*&/ %yOS^s^ trousers.- We can recommend them as something extra xy(jS^is^ good—and at the same time exceptionally low priced. "^ I They are Made-ot-the-m 111 by the people who make the cloth and ar« shipped I , I to us direct, with no middleman's profits tacked on. That's why we Bell them I I so cheap. There isn't a shoddy thread, nor a careless stitch in them. They H > I wear well and they look well. We have them in a great variety of styles. I || - Ask for the Rochester Trousers. , |l I BROWNING. KING &co Minneapolis. | OUR DAiLY BREAD Valuable Suggestions for the Kitchen and Dining-room. By KATIIEKI.N'E KURTZ HOW TO USE SWEET POTATOES The sweet potato of the south, that most nearly resembles or northern product, is there known as the white potato. It is very light yellow and not bo sweet aa the true south ern variety, which has the dark red skin, and Is a deep pumpkin yellow inside. The lighter oolored potato is very like our Jersey sweet potato and cooks mealy and dry. They all differ from the yam which is a general favorite with the southern negro, but not so much appreciated by the white people. The yam goes well with the juicy, fat possum and salt pork but is not so suitable with the drier meats, as It contains a large amount of starch and cooks very mealy and dry, and is rather coarse in fiber. It is whole some and agreeable, however. In all countries some variety of potato seems necessary to man; in all the tropical as well as subtropical countries the yam is an important article of food. To the south erner th& sweet potato is as common an article of diet as the white or Irish potato of the north. Method of Cooking. The sweet potato requires more careful cooking than it generally gets in the north ern kitchen and unless it is cooked in the true plantation style—roasted In the ashes— our southern friends treat it to two cook ings. If it is simply a matter of serving them plain boiled they will present them to you light, dry and of bright yellow color instead of the heavy, dull-colored, sodden vegetable we too frequently see. The skin of the new sweet potato Is very thin and, In washing them for cooking, be careful not to break it or the water will "soak" into the potato while cooking and make them soggy. When the potato is boiled until tender enough to penetrate with a fork, drain off every drop of water, throw a towel over the boiler, stand bacK on tha range and let the potatoes steam for fifteen minutes; then peel. Sweet potatoes do not keep very well in our far northern clime after the extreme weather sets in and as the season is therefore short one should enjoy them in as many ways as possible and substitute them more for the common white potato. Housekeepers; do not seem to realize that they are as susceptible to variations as the Irish potato and have but a few mode,s for preparing them. Do not, however, serve the two varieties at the same meal; remem ber that they both contain starch and the sweet potato possesses, In addition, a consid erable amount of sugar which is a force pro ducer as well as the starch. Dropped Sweet Potatoes. Boil the potatoes until quite soft; then psel and rub tb*m smooth with butter, salt and pepper. Add a little good cream to soften them and then drop in spoonfuls on a but tered baking tin; brush with milk and bake in a moderately hot oven until a delicate brown. Sweet Potatoes Cooked With Meat. Boil the potatoes fifteen minutes, peel them and put in a pan with a roast of beef or leg of mutton. Baste them when you baste the meat, and turn them frequently so that they will be thoroughly browned. Place them in a ring on the platter and place the roast in the center. Garnish with parsley. This is a delicious and dainty dish. Candled Potatoes. Bake your potatoes until tendeT. When cold remove skins and put them in a baking pan, sprinkle each with a little sugar and dot with butter, add a little water and bako until a nice brown. Sweet Potato Pudding, •801 l two pounds of s-weet potatoes very eoCt, peel, and whdle warm, add* a good-sized cupful of butter; beat potatoes and butter together tIM they become quite wihdte. Beat four eggs and a cup of sugar until well mixed, and pour it over potatoes and' "butter and stir briskly; edid half a teaspoonful of grated nutmeg, two win© glasses of sherry wine, two cupfuls of milk and the grated rind of one lemon. Bake in a quick oven for half aa hour. Scalloped Sweet Potatoes and To matoes. Boil your sweet potatoes until tender, when cold remove the ins, slice and mix with butter and salt. If you use canned tomatoes, ! simmer them down, then rub them smooth, seasoning with-pepper and salt Put a layer of bread crumbs In 'the bottom of a baking dish, then alternate wit£ crumbs and potatoes until the diish la full. Fill up the dish with the tomatoes, which will fill ell the chinks, HH BBS Kfe^^a k£|2^^Sl teW fla •nl Ct^*#^<B^^%<^ Mm KJB IS 9 W 3k£* Carry a full and com- W® $& Plete llne of tood 9» B Ml ncBI Ba^A specialties. We sell ■ I m i&uk I «UV lar^e quantiti«s and ■■ 888 Ba xB& BBS VAfll BB they are »lwa.Vßfreaa ] r~rrwpiyTMM^i \3V The only digestible lilsw^i ■4li vV iii^ %vhsot food which Ifjl &1 1 JJ j «ySB gPk-^^^Jcan be served hot Pj4shp4\ ( f v ffcty Mate, SfjiMCll, Toasted H^^Rw/ Wheat Ili^Hp^^^^ /oiSjsf\ ™flvur2s fivßicn iyiAvci*, |!\l^^^j^^ They inTita, strengthen, aatlsfy. The genniaa ■ Wv^^^f^ • bBaT a P" 11113 of the Battle Creek Sanitarium on IWifCSMiIY) fc --_< the package. Others are imltatloiw, tt Vi&SSwSSL WTI MEII MWtAHimi "OD 00., itttit craik, Uok. mjßi§^^^S^^3t -A Ori^aal Maaufbctorere of Battle £««ek Poods. a "77 XSHJKAKS UP BROXCIIIAL COLDS To diminiah exceialve sensibility to Cold, says an Enslian writers First—Free exposure to open air, daily familiarity with the atmosphere, dimin ishes the sensibility of the skin, enable* the body to resist the invasion of cold. Second—The morning cold bath, cold sponging over the entire Burface of th* body, Is an Invaluable protection against injury from exposure to changes of tem perature. Third—This wlae man did not know that a few doses of "77" -will prevent, or taken at the beginning will "break up" a cold. At all Druggists 25 cents, or mailed on re ceipt of price. Doctor's Book mailed fr«e. Humphrey's Homeopathic Medicine Co.,cor ner William and John streets, New York. Munsing Underwear combines perfection of fit and finish with reasonable ness of price. It is the best made, best fitting, most comfortable, durable and satisfactory underwear at Popular Prices that modern machinery and skilled labor can produce. Ladies' and Children 1! Union Salts for sale by Win. Donaldson & Co. aud J.W.ThomM & Co. Men's Union Suita for gale by Hamer & Hamlln, Browning, King & Co., K. G. Barnaby & Co., B. 8. Keeler & Co., Win. Donaldson * Co., The Ideal Hatter*, John W. Thomas & Co., The Malmstead Co., Helurlch Clothing Co. ami The Plymouth. That it's in every way best, ELECTRq J? SILVER POLISH you quickly learn by test. Sendaddress to "Silicon," 80 Cliff St., New York. sprinkle bread crumbs on top and dot with butter and brown. Sweet Potato CruqnetU-k. Boil half a dozen potatoes, when cold peel and mash them, adding two tablespooafula of butter, a dash of nutmeg, and pepper and salt. and the yolks of two well-beaten egg». Stir all together thoroughly over the flr«, and when lit is a smooth mixture lay it aside to cool. When cold form into croquettes, or round balls, roll in erg and bread crumbs and fry In hot deep fat. Place on a folded napkin and garnlAh with parsley. Take a quart of grated ew«*t potato**, three-quarters of a pound of sugar, half a pound of butter, half a pint of milk, two ta ! blespoonfuls of ginger, and grated rind of ons lemon. Stir all the ingredients together thor oughly and bake In a shallow pudding dteh la a slow oven. If you desire a nloe crust on top, spread with a little molasses. This is a very popular southern dian. All rights reserved by Banning & 00.