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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, November 20, 1901, Image 10

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1901-11-20/ed-1/seq-10/

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We believe that the goods we advertise will themselves prove the best advertisement.
14 Gre>t Stares M 3^,**&&%*,&<• a- _//'Z*^+m * A ■ r~ T
ttadei One toot WW//Wfi
A Week Brimful of Bargains in Our
Gree^t CloaJt «»* Suit Section.
The suocess of the past week in our Cloak and Suit sale and the
appreciation shown for giving the people an early opportunity to se
cure needed merchandise, way under-priced, prompts us to try to do
even better for you this week.
A* $12 to £18— Ladies' "Radians and JW c turn arK*U— Just
Coats, the kind you've shopped the city over received by express an immense shipment of
looking for. We have them by the hundred these very popular garments—they come in all
to select from. Come in cheviot, rough and the popular materials and very latest effects. We
Oxford Cheviot* also fine quality Kersey cloth, can please you no matter what price garment
notch and storm collar, satin lined. y°u ma desire. Modest or expensive. Price
£ hints, $16.50 to $30.
A* 8/0 and ' $/2-Worth $15 to $18- Ai _ Flne Castor Kersey Jacket. 27
Here we show the best coats ever offered in the in . long; satin lined; $torm collar and revere
northwest for the money We have no com- of beaver Here , B a nt worth $25 that
petition. They come 27 in. long, with storm we , u seU at $lg as lo as they last< See
oollar, satin lined, six pearl buttons, all coiors, window , ■ $25 for $18.
In goods for Ladies' Wear it is the same as in Hats, Clothes, Furs,
and Shoes for men and boys—we are so far in the lead that compe
tition is nominal. No one can afford to make as low prices in this city
as "The Plymouth" is both willing and able to do.
Our entire Second Floor is for Ladies.
.- . ■ ■■
The Vlytnoxith Clothing House. Si'jeth and Jficollet.
Next Friday. Masonlo Temple.
Oltas. F. Kalsey's Orohastra.
Miss Mueller's Dancing Classes
J^ycoum Theater building. Adults, Friday eve
ning, Instruction at 8; informal at 9. Juve
allta. Saturday, 2 p. m. Private lessons by
appointment Hotel 'Willis-ton. Phones, N.
W., Main 2745 L 2; M. V.. 807.
Against Henry Petersou—He Won
Their Love and Their Money,
They Say.
Henry (Peterson, alias Harry Johnson,
Anderson, etc., is charged by three women
■with faithlessness. According to his al
leged victims it seems that Henry is quite
a ladles' man, and besides securing the
affections of a widow with four children
and two other women, persuaded them to
let him take charge of their money also.
He was up before Judge Dickinson of
the municipal court on complaint of Hilda
Carlin, who says Peterson secured $100
from her under false pretenses. Waiving
examination, Peterson was held to the
grand Jury, bail being fixed at $500.
The widow in the case says Peterson
stayed with her and her children for some
time and represented 10 her that he had
a farm near the city; that she let him
have $275 to fix up his place, and later
received a check for $100 which she asked
Peterson to get cashed for her. He took
the money, she says, and returned some
days later, telling her that as she did
not need the money he had used it to fix
up his house, suggesting that they pack
up her furniture and move it to the farm,
after which they would get married. She
says she acquiesced, and they packed
everything up but a small oil stove and a
few bed clothes, Peterson taking charge
of the moving and hauling the household
goods away. In a day or two, she says,
he returned with a hard-hack story to the
effect that after he had the goods in his
house the building caught fire and burned
to the ground. The woman says she be
lieved him, and Peterson stayed with her
and the children the evening he returned,
but she learned he had been deceiving
her, and that he had no farm and had
Bold the furniture and appropriated the
cash. All of the money belonged to the
children and now the poor woman is be
reft of both money and household goods.
She will assist Miss Carlin to prosecute.
The third woman interested gave Peter
son no money.
Abundance of Moisture Predicted.
Special to The Journal.
Miller, S. D., Nov. 20.—Salomon Cotton,
local weather seer, has observed the move
ments of tnuskrats for twenty years, and
has always found them accurate as weather
guides. He takes his cue of future weather
by the Btyle and chape of the houses that
the rata build in the fall. This time they
have erected tall dwellings, with windows or
openings in the top, which is a sure sign of
high water next spring, meaning, of course,
much mow or rain in the meantime.
From the Pen of a. Friend.
The following short poem, originally
from Longfellow, was sent us by a friend
in the southern part of the state, who
evidently appreciates our efforts to help
the "average man."
There is a reaper, whose name is Death,
And with his sickle keen.
He reaps the bearded grain at a breath
And the flowers that grow between;
But when he meets a JAd or lass.
Whose eyes are cairn and clear,
He gasps: "No use, the wretch, alas,
Drinks 'Golden Grain Belt' beer."
This man knew from experience that
"Golden Grain Belt" beer is pure and
healthful. You will find that it rests the
nerves and makes the blood pure and rich.
If you haven't a caae at home, telephone
486 Main to-day.
"*1*"111" _C I. --n\y / The time was when doctors thought cousumption could
Vx^T not be permanently cured, .but since they have discovered
\v*K-w t*ie Powerul curative qualities of Duffy's Pure Malt
Whiskey the best ,„> ■ ... p.-^ doctors
j^ffjwXL. agree that it will per SI I 1i«? 5" Ts ma n -
* i /" ' "^■JEWJpvw^ V■ - entl >' cure V»# \^ ■* ha *** co n -
j /MwßSfi2gf§HS§ll I sumption and all diseases of the throat and
/ /fIRBSL^BaffSSISft lungs. We have thousands of grateful patients
I MBMKHm w ho write us they m^^M have been
lff|]wßßjHlgll cured after |Lb? they were
vS^IH HwMi given up by ■■* I the doctors.
I iSa^Sm mß\ Sin .—After being given up bjr several of our best
_ I BBWUmMto. _i physicians, having throat ana lu«g trouble, and pro
mrßmwimSfwfn!rsr*^^rmp noanoed a case of ioourabl* consumption, bt lister
MByjSiiSW3Bnßß^»^ . started the use of your Pore Malt Whisker. . She has
TfT^smA?F^?!!~ixnfi*ti' taken three bottles, and is so much improved in
CTtM D»\V79I HKV \_ strength that we are all feeUn* quiU hopeful.
""^'^^^SBK^^^SSr^"* 7" , ; MKS.BJXI.BHAirL.OharIotU.Mioh.
*^™^™-"^l™\^^ar"r" jn&££3rmmmm' m FBKi.- you tie sick and run.down write u»—lt will cost
"JES3SS "1 fWmffi«r~ "" ~iWW»f J 1' r~~ y°u notllln C to learn how to regain health, energy and vitality.
3HB|duffys pure
j^ :^* It is the only Whiskey recognized by the gov
.' . • -^^ft; ' *.'•"«; , > eminent as a medicine. This is a guarantee.
All druggists land grocers, ' or direct, $1.00 a
j bottle. Refuse substitutes, they are injurious. Send for free medical booklet. DUFFY
WHISKEY CO., Rochester, N. V
Club Calendar.
Reception at Northwestern hospital, 2 until
6 o'clock.
Willard W. C. T. U., Mrs. Newcomb, 3036
Pleasant avenue, afternoon.
Thursday Literary Club, Mrs. Ranger, 3437
Nicollet avenue, 2:30 p. m.
Prospect Park guild, Mrs. E. A. Crocker,
51 Clarence avenue, afternoon.
Ladies' Thursday Musicale, Unitarian
church, 10 a. m.
Only One Absentee at Board Meeting
in New York.
A meeting of the executive board of the
General Federation of Women's clubs was
held in New York last week with but one
member absent, Mrs. W. J. Christie of Mon
tana. The members present were: President,
Mrs. Rebecca D. Lowe of Georgia; first vice
president, Mrs. Dimies T. S. Denison of New
York; second vice president. Miss Margaret
J. Evans of Minnesota; recording secretary,
Mrs. Emma A. Fox of Michigan; correspond
ing secretary, Mrs. George W. Kendrisk of
Pennsylvania; treasurer, Mrs. Bmnia M. Van
Vechten of Iowa; auditor, Mrs. George H.
Noyes of Wisconsin; directors, Mmes, Edward
L. Buchwalter, Ohio; William T. Coa-d. South
Dakota; Cornelia C. Fairbanks, Indiana;
Mary Smith Lockwood, District of Columbia;
Lora Rockwell Priddy, Kansaa; Lilian C.
Steeter, New Hampshire, and Anna D. We3t,
Four very busy meetings were held, al
though little was done of a public nature.
The general outline of the program for the
biennial at Los Angeles was arranged. Tko
reception will be given on the evening or
May 1. One of the six days of the conven
tion will be given for an excursion to Mt.
A brilliant eocial feature of the board meet
ing was a dinner given by Mrs. Lowe to the
members of the board and Mrs. Yardley of
Orange, N. J., and Mrs. Hugh Reid GrJffin,
president of the Society of American Women
In London, a delightful and handsome woman,
who is receiving much attention socially and
from the clubs.
Political Banality Club.
The Political Equality Club held its No
vember meeting last evening at the home of
Mrs. Ima W. Stacey, 306 University avenue
SE. Mrs. Maude S. Stockwell, president of
the Woman's Suffrage association of Minne
sota, gave an account of the state convention
last month. Mrs. Stacy read a paper on "The
History of the Attempt to Seoure Woman's
Suffrage in / MinneBota." Mrs. Sarah B.
Steams was the first state president and she
was followed by Dr. Martha B. Ripley and
Mrs. Julia B. Nelson of Red Wing. Mrs. San
ford Niles and Mrs. A. T. Anderson have
also been interested in the work since an
early day. Mrs. Marion W. Willett conducted
a parliamentary drill. Light refreshments
were served and Mrs. Stacy was assisted by
Mrs. Stockwell, Miss A. A. Connor and Dr.
Ethel Hurd. The December meeting will be
held with Mrs. Luth Jaeger on Park avenue.
Federation Luncheon Committees.
The general committee appointed to make
the arrangements for the midwinter luncheon
of the state federation, which will be held
in Minneapolis Feb. 12, met on Monday with
the chairman, Mrs. H. A. Tuttle. The gen
eral committee consists of the chairmen of
the subcommittees and these committees were
completed at this meeting as follows: House
committee, Mrs. L. R. Thian, Sunnyside
Literary Club, chairman; Mrs. Rankin, Path
finders; Mrs. A. H. Hopkins, Travelers; Mrs.
F. If, Hendrlcks, Neighborhood Magazine
Club; Mrs. W. P. Shattuck, Columbian Club.
Printing committee, Mrs. W. W. Sykes, Disco
Club; Mrs. G. B. Alton, Coterie; Mrs. C. R.
Cottrell, Clio Club. Decoration committee,
Mrs. O. .T. Evans, Nineteenth Century Club;
Mrs. E. J. Scriver, Zetetio Club; Mrs. F. Q.
McHillan, Alternates; Mrs. L. M. Crafts,
Utopian Olub, and Mrs. Edson Gaylord,
Ladies' Shakspero Club. Press committee.
Miss Martha Soott Anderson.
Sewed for Children's Home.
About forty-five ladies were in attendance
at the Tuesday meeting of Westminster Social
circle. A large number of garments were
made for the home of aged women and chil
dren. Rev. Dr. J. E. Busbnell and J. R. Gor
don were the only men, at the bountiful noon-
day lunch. Letters of Thanksgiving Day re
membrance were ordered sent to two women
to whom the society is greatly indebted, Mrs.
Win. Tenney, now of Buffalo, N. V., and
Miss E. E. Kenyou, of Meehaniesburg, Pa.
Gymnasium Open Lesson.
Arrangements have been made to have the
annual parlor music-ale given by the Young
Women's Christian Association at the resi
dence of Mrs. R. W. Turnbull, 2730 Park ave
nue, on Tuesday afternoon. Doc. 10.
This evening the first of the open lessons of
the gymnasium classes will be given in the
gymnasium, 521 First avenue S, by
the advanced class uiider the direc
tion of Miss Douglass. The work will
be chiefly with apparatus. Both men and
women are admitted to these pubUo exhibition
lessons. Refreshments will be served during
the social hour which will follow the lesson.
The Eighth Ward W. C. T. U. will meet
Friday at 2:30 >p. m. with Mrs. Swager, 3207
Stevens avenue. The topic in the child cul
ture study is "Starting to School," and there
will be a reading entitled "Mothers and Pub
lic Schools" and a paper on "Co-operation of
Parents and Teachers," by Mrs. James
Houghton. Mrs. George Parker is in charge
of this study. Other departments will be con
The Ladies' Aid Society of Tuttle church
will hold an all-day meeting. Thursday, Nov.
21, at the home of Mrs. Frledlandef, Twenty
eighth street and Second avenue.
The program of the Ladies' Thursday Musi
cale to-morrow morning at the Unitarian
church will be a part of the systematic course
of study arranged for the year and will show
in contrast the work of Handel, 1685-1759, and
E. A. MaeDowell, 1861. Those who will take
part are Mrs. Charles Chadbourn, Mrs. E. C.
Bennett, Misses Margaret Drew, Helen Hall,
Florence Burtis, Alberta Fisher, Blanche
Strong and Laura Jacobi.
Policies Amounting- to $3,500,000 on
State Property.
Insurance policies amounting to $3,500,
--000 have been written on state institu
tions, through the state board of control.
The rate is 1 per cent for three years, for
all except the state prison, and the rate
is extended to the state fair grounds, the
state university and agricultural college,
the old state capitol and the soldiders'
The rate on different buildings at Still
water ranges from 35 to 70 cents per $100
per year.
The deal was negotiated through Walter
J. Fisher of Minneapolis, secretary of the
Minnesota board of underwriters. The
insurance is divided among twenty-flve
companies, and the valuation averages 50
per cent of the actual value.
The insurance dates from Aug. 1, sine©
which time the matter has been pending,
and the valuations so far as known are as
Fair grounds property $93,C00
St. Peter hospital for the insane 260,000
Rochester hospital for the insane 210,000
Fergus Falls hospital for the insane... 268,000
Faribault school for the blind 58,000
Faribault school for the deaf 135,000
Faribault school for the feeble-minded. 270,000
Red Wing training school 230,000
Anoka asylum for the insane 41,000
Hastings asylum for the Insane 35,000
State public school, Owatonna 109,000
State reformatory, St. Cloud 112,000
State prison and contents, Stillwater.. 70,000
Mankato normal school 93,000
St. Cloud normal school 110,000
Winona normal school 110,000
Moorhead normal school 73,000
Old state capitol and contents 160,000
Brigs* Seeks a. Pardon.
Fred A. Briggs has petitioned the state
board of pardons for a commutation of sen
tence. Briggs is under sentence of six
months in the workhouse for inducing Erick
eon, a saloon-keeper, to put a slot machine
in his saloon. The mittitur has not come
back from the supreme court, and Briggs
yesterday called at the governor's office in
person to present his petition. He sets forth
that "the offense did not call for so severe a
sentence as was imposed by the court."
Canceled Bonds Bnrned.
State Auditor Dunn had a bonfire yester
terday. He consigned to flames $70,000 worth
of state bonds, issued ten years ago for re
funding the state's Indebtedness. About
! $100,000 more will be redeemed by Jan. 1,
I from the proceeds of the sinking fund.
The Onley Proaeeution.
Lyndon A. Smith, of Montevideo, lieutenant
governor of the state, has been appointed to
represent the attorney general in the prose
cution of F. P. Olney, county attorney of
Swift county. Mr. Olney is charged with
malfeasance in office in retaining funds re
ceived In settlement of liquor license bonds.
Sued for Divorce at Seventy.
Mrs. Margaret Uunt, -who is also the widow
of the late John Dixon. wants a divoroe from
James H. Lunt, a septuagenarian, because
she says he Is unfeeling, impolite and cruel.
He accused her of poisoning Mr. Dixon, and
usually addressed his wife as "Say there."
The trial has been partially held and will be
concluded Nov. 23.
The Railroad "Wins.
Judge Harrison directed a verdict In favor
of the Minneapolis & St. Louis Railway com
pany in the Birch Cooley bond case. The
bonds, which bave a face value of 95,500,
were issued iv 1881 aa a bonus for the road.
Judge Harrison held that there had been a
substantial compliance with the terms of
the agreement between the town and the
railway company. The bonds, with their In
terest coupons, are now worth $13,200.
flub Notes.
The canteen and the social evil in the Phil
ippine islands will be discussed at the meet
ing of "Willard W. C. T. U. to-morrow after
noon at the home of Mrs. Newcomb, 3036
Pleasant avenue.
The Young Matrons" club will meet Friday
afternoon at 2:30 o'clock with Mrs. J. M.
Herchmer, 3248 Harriet avenue. Papers on
the following subjects will be presented:
"Household Service," "Drainage," "Food
Value of Nuts" and "Some Scotch Dishes."
In Social Circles
Mrs. James B. Gilfllljin gave a tea this af
ternoon at her home on the Kast Side for
Miss Helen Avery. Mrs. GllflUan will pre
sent Miss Avery at the Hostesses' ball Fri
day evening and invited the other debutantes,
the women on the reception committee for
the ball and a group of young society
women to meet her. Yellow chrysanthemums
furnished an attractive decoration through
the parlors and the dining-room was deco
rated in violet with a basket of cosmos in
the center of the table. Mrß. Gilflllan and
Miss Avery were assisted in receiving by Miss
Ethel Snider. The debutantes. Misses Ida
Heffelfinger, Elsie Stone, Florence Kalkoff
and Francesca Bendeke, assisted through the
rooms. Mrs. Preston King, Mrs. Robert Car
penter and Miss McMillan presided in the
dining-room. About eighty women called
during the afternoon.
Mrs. Arthur A. Law entertained thirty
young women at a buffet luncheon to-day
at her home on Hennepln avenue for Miss
Esther Eddy, a bride of next week. Bride
roses were the only flowers used and they
wera arranged through the rooms in pro
fusion. Mrs. Law, Miss Eddy and Mis»
Marion Towne received the guests and Miss
Marguerite Gray and Miss Margaret McMillan
were Jn the dining-room.
Miss Susanne Fletcher gave a luncheon
this afternoon for Mrs. George Partridge. A
basket of white chrysanthemums formed a
handsome centerpiece and a great tulle bow
was tied to the handle. Covers were laid
for twelve. Miss Fletcher will leave Satur
day evening for a short visit in New York.
The wedding of Ida M. Fales and James T.
Hazard took place last evening at the home
of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank
Lawrence, 524 Twelfth av^pue SE. Mr. and
Mrs. Hazard will be at home after Dec. 1 at
524 Twelfth avenue SE and no cards will be
Mrs. G. A. Kelly of 1406 Fifth avenue S,
will entertain at cards Thursday afternoon
and evening.
Friday afternoon Mrs. M. J. Seanlon of
Groveland avenue will entertain "Our Club."
Mrs. H. H. Merriam will entertain Inform
ally to-morrow afternoon at her home on
Vine place.
Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Horr aril Mrs. R. C.
Leavitt wil lentertain the people of the First
Congregational church at an old-fashioned
social this evening at 425 Fourth street SE.
A delightful affair of last evening was the
reception given by the Apollo club in the new
club rooms in the Lyceum building. Great
clusters of white and yellow chrysanthemums
were arranged with palms in the parlors and
red roses were in the studio. The guests
were received by the officers of the club,
Messrs. George Eustis, Frank Joyce, Barrow,
Eichman, Brimmer, Cooper and Ludgsdin,
who assisted Charles A. Graningcr, tha new
director and the guest of honor. A charming
musical program was given by Miss Clara
Williams, Miss Helen Hall. Mr. Hollenberg
of Little Rock, Ark., who has recently come
to Minneapolis. Mrs. Edgar Runyan and Mr.
Graninger were the accompanists. Hugh
O'Donnell gave several readings. Frappe and
ices were served. About 400 guests were pres
ent to meet Mr. Graningr. The club will give
a second reception in about six weeks for the
musicians who have recently come to Minne
Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Hays gave a dinner
of twelve covers last evening. Chrysanthe
mums adorned the table and were placed
through the rooms. Cards were played after
The Seventeenth Street Euchre club was
entertained yesterday afternoon by Miss Mer
riam at her home, 3513 W Lake street. Roses
and chrysanthemums decked the rooms.
Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Aicher of 2fiO7 Colfax
avenue S, entertained at dinner Sunday for
J. K. Leuke of St. Petersburg, Russia.
Mrs. C. D. Dairson and her sister, Miss
Roske, gave a parcel shower last evening
for Miss Amelia Brietner, whose wedding
will take place next week. Miss Barbary and
Mrs. Charles Brietner gave a <ii'.sieal pro
gram and a light gupper was served. Were
were twenty-five gueSts.
Mrs. A. Larson entertained last evening at
her homo, 2446 Chicago avenue, for her siater,
Mrs. S. Hamme, of Cooperstown, N. D. Covers
were laid for ten.
Personal and Social.
The women of All Souls' church will give a
social Friday evening at the home of D. C.
Martin, 2376 Bayless avenue, St. Anthony
The Rose Social Club will give the first of
a series of dances in Richmond hall this
The Flour City Cyclists' Association gave a
dance I&bi evening in Masonic Temple. Fred
C. Stone was master of ceremonies and the
reception committee included L. T. Lincoln,
F. W. Sanborn and S. A. Johnson. The
floor was in charge of Charles Oleisky, Law
rence Johnston, C. A. Stengel, F. B. Nelson,
J. H. Walstrom, C. H. Vanderhoof, F. J.
Butcher, Ben Erickson, Maurice Flshbine,
Charles J. Johnson and C. W. Christensen.
Latourelle's orchestra furnished music. The
mxt dance will be given Dec. 17.
The ladies of Pilgrim Congregational
church, Lyndale and Fourteenth avenues N,
will serve their annual New England cupper
Friday evening, from 6to 8 o'clock. A mu
sical and literary program will be given after
Mrs. Harry E. Wilcox left yesterday for
Indian Territory to be the guest of Mr. and
Mrs. A. Ward Andrews.
Minneapolis people at New York hotels
are: Grand, L. A. Sarames; Continental,
W. S. Harwood; Imperial, Mr. and Mrs. J.
Parslow; Pabst, W. A. Keefe.
Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Healey have come from
Grand Forks, N. D., to reside in Minne
apolis, and are at the Berkeley for the win
Samuel H. Mitchell, who has been connected
with the work at Hope chapel during the
past two-and-one-half years, as assistant su
perintendent, was very pleasantly surprised
Sunday afternoon when the children presented
him with a beautiful watch chain and charm
as v token of their love and respect. Mr.
Mitchell has made a host of friends among
the children of the chapel, as well as among
the workers on the field, and it Is deeply re
gretted that, as he is leaving the city, it be
comes necessary for him to resign a position
•which he has filled so well.
The Jolly Literary aod Social Club, of For
est Heights, will meet Friday evening, at the
home of Earl Rosing, 814 Fifteenth avenue S.
Members will met at Irving and Twentieth
avenues N, to take the Twentieth avenue car,
at 7:46 p. m. The club will give a fancy
dress party Thanksgiving evening, at the
home of Edward Riebe, 2006 Twenty-first ave
nue N.
Miss Maud Marshall, of the Virginia, has
returned from a few days' visit in Chicago.
Companion court, Garfleld, No. 260, I. O.
F., will give a card party Friday evening, in
Kistler's hall.
Mies Grace Ulmer leaves this evening for
Aberdeen, 8. D., where she will sing in a
concert under the auspices of the Derthick
Musical Club. Miss Ulmer will remain three
weeks as the guest of Mrs. Harold F. Wilson.
Mistletoe Rebekah lodge and Highland
lodge, No. 99, I. O. O. F., will giro a dance
in the hall at Camden Place, Friday evening.
Musio will be furnished by Potters' orchestra.
Mrs. Frances E. Reid returned this week
from the east and a visit with friends in
Chicago and Dundee, 111.
Christian Swenson has gone to Mitchell,
S. D., to go Into business. Mrs. Swenson will
Join him after Thanksgiving.
W. H. Main, Mrs. Main and the Misses
Main, of lowa City, are in Minneapolis for
the winter.
Mrs. J, B. Schwab entertained at cards
Thursday. The guests were a group of young
women belonging to a small social club.
Prizes were won by Mines. W. W. Griffith,
F. Benning and Miss M. Hoffman.
The Irving Avenue Euchre club was enter
tained by Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Bicknell at
their home, 1806 Irving avenue S, last eve
ning. The club has forty members and ten
tables of progressive euchre were played.
The rooms were decorated with chrysanthe
mums. Light refreshments were served. The
prizes were handsome cut-glass dishes and
were won by Mrs, M. E. Skahn, Mrs. B. F.
Brown, James Debeau and J. L. Hodgemire.
Mrs. and Mrs. Frank E. Storer will entertain
the club at its next meeting.
The Senate Limited Dancing club will give
a dance Friday evening.
Harmony Rebekah lodge will give a mask
ball to-morrow evening In the hall, 619 Four
teenth avenue SE.
Excelfllor lodge. No. 153, D. of H., will
have a Christmas sale Tuesday evening in
Maeabee hall, Franklin and Blodmington ave
nues. A musical and literary- entertainment
will also be given.
Mlot Norma Miller has returned to the city
after a two months' absence.
The "Our" Club will meet Friday evening,
with Mrs. George W. Gould, 501 Fourth street
SB, instead of at Seanlon home, on Orove
lacd avenue.
Some Sensible Advice to Wo
men by Mrs. £. Sailer.
" Dear Mrs. Pinkham : —When I
passed through what is known as
' change, of life,' I had two years' suf
fering,— sudden heat, and as quick
chills would pass over me ; my appetite
was variable and I never could tell for
President German Relief Association,
Los Angeles, Cal.
a day at a time how I would feel the
next day. Five bottles of Lydia E.
Pink ham's Vegetable Compound
changed all that, my days became days
of health, and I have enjoyed every day
since—now six years.
" We have used considerable of your
Vegetable Compound in our charitable
work, as we find that to restore a poor
mother to health so she can support her-
Belf and those dependent upon her, if
such there be, is truer charity than to
give other aid. You have my hearty
endorsement, for you have proven
yourself a true friend to suffering wo
men."—Mß3. E. Sailer, 756H Hill St.,
Los Angeles, Cal. — $5000 forfeit if above tes
timonial is not genuine.
No other person can give such
helpful advice to women who
are sick as can Mrs. Pinkham,
for no other has had such great
experience—her address is Lynn,
Mass., and her advice free—if
you are sick write heir—you are
foolish if you don't.
|j Valuable Suggestions for the [
§ Kitchen and Dining-room. \
Many a careful cook often hesitates to use
such recipes as call for the whites of eggs
only; as she deplores what she may consider
the inevitable loss of the yolks unless she
knows of many convenient ways for utilizing
them while they are In good condition.
In households where there is a variety of
cooking done, there are so many demands
for the yolks only that they are in more gen
eral demand than the whites.
If but one yolk is left and there is any pos
sibility of its being wasted, add it to any
white sauce you are making; one more added
to muffins, takes containing but little butter,
or custards will make them richer without
materially affecting their proportions.
The yolk of one egg may be beaten and
used for dipping small flsh that are to be
crumbled, or rolled in meal; or beaten up
with a little milk, used to brush the top of
dishes to be browned in the oveu.
Golden Sauce.
Beat the yolks of two eggs with one cup of
sugar until creamy. Then set the saucepan j
over boiling water and beat rapidly and stead-,
ily while adding three tablespoonfuls of boil
ing water. When the sauce is thick and
foamy remove it from the fire and add the
Juice o" one lemon and a little grated nutmeg.
This sauce may be used for fish or a dessert.
Use the juice and half the grated rind of an
orange, instead of the lemon and nutmeg, and
you have another dessert sauce. Add salt to
tasle, if sauce is used with flsh.
Anoilier Custard Sauce.
Put one pint of rich milk in a double boiler
to scald. Beat four tablespoonfuls of granu
lated sugar with the yolks of three' eggs.
When very light, pour the hot milk gradually
into the sugar and eggs, beating constantly.
This prevents the eggs curdling or flaking as
they often do when they are poured into the
hot milk over the fire. Stir the sauce over
the hot water until it thickens and will coat
a silver knife. Remove at once from the flre,
or (he eggs will cook too long. When slight
ly cool add a teaspoonful of vanilla. Serve
cold. A few whole cloves or a stick of cinna
mon may be scalded in the milk to give a
delicate and different flavor to the sauce. If
you have only two egg yolks, use a table
spoonful of corn starch beaten up with the
egg and sugar. This sauce with the spice
flavoring is nice served with apple desserts.
Chocolate Sauce.
Moisten four tablespoonfuls of grated choc
olate or breakfast cocoa in a little hot milk;
then stir into half a pint of scalded milk.
Add the yolks of two eggs and half a cup of
sugar beaten together until smooth. Thea
add half a cup of good cream and whip
briskly until the sause is creamy and light.
Add a teaspoonful of vanilla after the sauce
comes from the fire.
had no opportunity of giving them—tracts!
Bohemian (reams.
Dissolve half of a package of gelatine in
half a cup of cold water. Whip one pint of
good cream very stiff and drain. Put an
other pint of cream or rich miik into double
'boiler. Beat four level tableapoonfula of
sugar with four egg yolks and add to the
hot cream or milk; add the gelatine and stir
steadily over hot water until it begins to
thicken. Take from the fire, and when
slightly cool, flavor with a teaspoonful of va
nilla extract. Set in ice-cold water or a pan
of cracked ire and stir until the mixture be
gins to thicken; then stir the whipped cream
in carefully. Turn into a wet mold and put
at once in a very cold place to set.
If you cannot gat cream to whip, use whites
of eggs. Four large ripe bananas rubbed
through a sieve and mixed with the beaten
whites of the whipped cream, will make a
delioious pudding.
Orange Icingf.
This is one of the daintiest and moat deli
cious icings and easily made.
Put the yolk of one egg into a bowl and
beat until light colored; then add the strained
Juice from one orange and mix thoroughly.
Add gradually, beating continuously, enough
fine powdered sugar to make an icing stiff
enough to epread nicely. It will require a
pound of sugar. This icing will stand If it
cannot be used at once; keep it covered until
needed. As the egg is uncooked, except by
the action of the acid in the orange juice, it
will not keep as long as a boiled icing.
Snow Hulls.
•Put a quart of milk in a double boiler to
scald, reserving half a cnp; with this moisten
half a cup of corn starch and add it to the
hot milk with three egg yolks beaten light
with one-third of a cup of granulated sugar
and two level tablespooafuls of butter. i\>ok
until it thickens, about five minutes, stirring
all the time. Flavor with vanilla or orange
, juice and grated rind. Wet small cups with
»water, then fill with the custard and set
away to cool. Turn out; brush with a little
dissolved gelatine or white of egg and sprin
kle shredded cocoanut thickly over them.
Serve with sweet, flavored cream, made by
putting the cream in double boiler; sweeten
ing to taste and stirring until the sugar is
dissolved and the cream thicker. Add any
fruit juice flavor desired when sauce is cold.
Potato Balls.
This is a nice vay to warm over cold
mashed potatoes. If the potatoes are quite
dry and stiff add a few tablespoonfuls o£ hot
cream; place in a saucepan; add the beaten
yolk of an egg; one to two cups of potato will
do if that Is all you have; -whip the potatoes
over the flre until the egg li thoroughly
mixed and potatoes are hot. When cold
M. E, Wallace's
Millinery ~r~^~ I
Y^ 9 " Thursday
Special Values in Trimmed Hats
-egaiL r trimmed hats, our regular St% pm f\ s\
Xo%V2 16:! 8 ' $7- .50' ? 8-00 ' $9' $10 and up HZ C ' fill
to $12, will go in this sale for t/7 tJ • \J \J
Good style and fine material trimmed hats, regular price
$4.b9, $5.50, $6.50- and up to $7.50, /fa /I An
special price for this sale, , jJ J ffJ %£
0a1y..... .;
We will offer every Trimmed Hat and Bonnet in the house, in
cluding all our Imported Models and Connelly hats at a Groat
Reduction for Thursday and Friday. ,
Half Price
See our beautiful Imported Fancy Feathers at
Half Price.
M. E. Wallace,
515 and 51? Nicollet Avenue.
T T 1 wi
Unusual Values muENSSNEW
\\l% j_ 7z> i ASSORTMENT
Winter Garments
Express has just brought us several hundred new Winter
Garments, purchased by Miss Quinlan— now in the New
York markets—marked and ready for Thursday's selling.
They comprise the Long Coats, Raglans, Newmarkets,
Three-quarter and 50-inch Coats, the popular 27-in. and
Blouse Coats for midwinter wear— at prices impossible
to match.
Unusual Jacket Values $12.50,015, sicso, sissoand $20.
Long Coats and Raglans 522- 50 ' 525-°°- S3O-00 aud 335.00.
NpflT Spfli f^n^tQ We do not seem to have much competition
ncai >JCai V^UalD on these garments—
ChOO A Extra good, 22 (h~IC a a Choice Near Seal
,T. \r £y fe skins, extra *P S J .\J\J everywhere as a
linings, high storm collar and re- good $50.00 coat. Our special 535
veres. Cannot be equaled at less than
Annual Suit Sale We will continue our Reduction Sale of ali
/-uiiiucu OUIL oaiC our high grade Suits.
$27.50 and $2S.oo,Suits, now $17.50.
$12.50 and #30.00 Suits, now $2250.
$4£, $42.50 and $40 Suits, now $2950.
$55, $52.50 and $50 Suits, now $35.
All our higher prices reduced in proportion
fxm^lSli: Syndicate Arcade, 513 Nicollet.
enough to handle, shape into small, flat cakes,
dredge with flour and saute a nice brown.
Coffee and Egg.
A nourishing drink may be made by adding
one cup of strong coffee to half a cup of milk
and sugar to taste. Let it just come to boll
ing point, then pour over the well-beaten yolk
of an egg. Serve at once.
Hard Boiled Eggt,
When these are left over, which is very
seldom, as most people prefer their breakfast
eggs soft, they can be used in many ways,
especially for garnishing salads and adding
to sauce. For the former, either slice in
rings or separate whites and yolks, rub the
yolks through a sieve and sprinkle over the
salad, and shred the whites, using them for
a border. In combination with salad greens
they will make a very pretty dish.
A dish of crisp green cress may be made
into a picture salad with the aid of one hard
boiled egg. When the cress is washed, picked
over aid dried, sprinkle it over we'll with a
plain French dressing, cut a hard-boiled egg
in half, reaiove the yolk without breaking
the white; then cut the two divisions of the
white to represent the petals of a, water lily:
arrange them in circles on top of the cress;
rub the yolks through a bieve and fill the
center of the lily. A little mayonnaise or sal
ad dressing may be placed on top of the yolk
or not, as you fancy. Just before serving the
salad toss it about so that the egg will be
distributed through the cress.
All rights reserved by Banning & Co.
The Proposition of the Keritena Ac- !
cepted by Majority of Creditors.
Special to The Journal.
Milwaukee, Nov. 20. —Theodore and i
Henry Kersten, the bankrupt Chilton j
bankers, to-day filed in the United States
district court their petition which pro- j
vides for a settlement with their credi- i
tors on the basis of 60 cents on the dol- j
lar, 30 per cent of which is to be paid in
cash and the remainder in payments rang
ing over a period of five years.
The petitioners offer to give their notes,
bearing 3 per cent interest, and as secu
rity to execute a trust deed of all iheir
property to E. J. Mooncy of Chilton. They
also agree to pay the expense arising out
of litigation for the enforcejnent of the
claims of the bank against its debtors.
There are 1,027 creditors, and of this
number 740 have agreed to accept the
terms. They represent claims amounting
to $463,000 out of the total indebtedness
of $600,000.
Colonel Dorna 31. Fox of lowa Die*
at the Age of 84.
Dcs Molnes, lowa, Nov. 20. —Colonel
Dorus If. Fox died at his home in this
city early to-day, aged 84 years. He was
born in Jefferson county, Xew York. He
started his business career at Detroit,
when Michigan was yet a territory. He
served during the civil war as colonel of,
the twenty-seventh Michigan infantry.
In 1871 he engaged in the publishijg
business at Chicago. The business was
transferred to New York in 1876, and four
years later to Ottumwa, lowa. In 1889
he was appointed registrar of the govern
ment land office in this city. He was a
prolific writer aAd an author of note.
Dedicated Without Debt.
Special to The Journal.
Waverly, lowa, Nov. l!i>—The Baptist
church has been dedicated free of debt The
edifice cost $10,000. Dr. Myron Halnes, of
Chicago, had charge of the services and
raised $3,500 from the congregation.
mm BUI B * fflk. Carrya full and com-
Hi H «■ plete line of food
W B lift fflJB ■i^B specialties. We sell
OHII H W IPS large quantities and
■H HaWSn m they are always fresh
The Grand Prix, Paris, 1900,
was awarded Rookwood Pot
tery, in competition with the
makers of decorative faience
of Europe and Japan.
Rookwood ware is for sale by a dealer
in each of the larger cities and at
Rookwood Pottery, Cincinnati.
Mousing Underwear
Pleases the Most Fastidious
There is no other high grade
underwear so inexpensive,
and there is no other low
priced underwear so good. It
gives a maximum of comfort
at a minimum of expense.
Ladits' and Children* Union Suit* for tale by
Win. Donaldson & Co. and J.W.Thomas & Co.
Uen'i Union Sniti for gale by
Hairier & Hainlln, Browning, King & Co
K. G. Barnaby & Co.. K. 8. Keeler & Co.,
Wm. Donaldson & Co.. The Ideal Hatters,
John W. Thomas & Co., The Malmstead Co.,
Heinrlch Clothing Co. and The .Plymouth.
Jar IF you
W dont like ) V
m Wheat Foods, you I 1
fir haven't tried |w
f Toasted I
I mm *«m Thoroughly m D
1 Wheat* I
1 ISM « looked. H
it lakes. I
Sweetened with B
Malt-Honey ■
Health B
J&Sr^ They lnrtto, «*tlsfr,^^@Ji fit
Smjr strensthnn. The sea- Hi
£rar nine bear a picture of the Buttle 1 mm
Creek Sanitarium on the pack- JJRM if
gfj ago. Others are Imitations. nH »
«A FOOD CO. Hattfe Crwk, Kick. MM M
Hlfc Original 3maftctnr*r» of . ■■* J/Gf M*
Battle Crt«k jcf"^^^-1

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