OCR Interpretation


The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, December 17, 1901, Image 10

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1901-12-17/ed-1/seq-10/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 10

10
BOOKS
For Christmas Gifts
"And what better gift
than a good book?" ; : : U
All the latest, best books and at the
lowest prices found anywhere.
McCarthy's
Bookstore,
■■■■■■
622 Nicollet.
• .
FASHIONABLE COATS,
I STYLISH SUITS AND SKIRTS, $V
CHIC WAISTS AND HATS, fk
GOOD FURS. S
If you like good styles, we have what you want, *|B^ .
Special Values This Week. JSBfefi*
SUITS All at Reduced Prices.
815.00 Suits.. slo.oo, $25.00 Suits. .sl7.so
935.00 Suits..s2s.oo $65.00 Suits'. '.s37.so
i CLOAKS All at Reduced Prices. %?■
27-lnch Backets, worth to $17.50 , $10.00
•-7-inch Jackets, worth t0512.50, for.. .\ 87.50 V W\
Three-quarter length, worth to $22.50. for 6.00 : B||hLJ
Three-quarter length, worth tos4o.oo,for $26.00 ISr
Kaglans, worth to $20.00, f0r..... $12.60 HEA
Raglaus, -worth to $30.00, f0r................. $20.00 JISL
Raglans, worth to $45.00, for \ $29.50 j&MMaih^
Fine Marten and Fox Scarfs, special values Jm £lll?fe^
a* $12.60 $17.50 $25.00
Just received—some handsome new silk Waists, <KB*
at $5.00 $7.60 $10.00 $12.00
EVER WELCOME GIFTS
Thore can be no more serviceable gift, nor one that will
prove a more constant reminder of the giver, than a piece
of Furniture, Our stock presents a choice of several
thousand useful and appropriate articles, ranging from
25c "to $200
Rugs, Lace Curtains, Draperies, Sofa Pillows, Chairs, Rockers,
Davenports, Ladies' Desks, Parlor and Library Tables, Gilt
Chairs, Parlqr Cabinets, Teakwood Stands and Pedestals, Brass
Jardinieres, Bronzes, Bokhara Squares, Nubian Heads, Brass
Beds, $18.00 to $55.00.
MOORE & SCRIVER N ftJiiV 3 T.
Pictures
for
Presents
The Beard Art Co.,
624 Nicollet.
Barber's Extra Patent White
Satin Flour — Per |D 4£A i
98-lb. bag K> i"*frV ;
Cm^maL Dam Extra fine—per can— <
rrenih Peas ieo-per #9 nn
dozen. wfciUU i
MmtiiiKiaiMA Choice French—Per can— '
Mushrooms 240-Per MIC »
dozen , tpfci Iv <
Asparagus Tlp*J£ •£&& ;
felgphon. Peas ?^. ii.fi)
A AMn Onetda Community, extra, (I IC <
uOlii per can 100, per doz #lily i
b.i,,,,- flrst-olass, all red, per (I IB '
aalmOß can too. per doz dl a l9 :
Potatoes eu ßurbank. B: 85c
Turnips pe?peok..... 8e
Sweet Potatoes %*^ ,2se
Cranberries perT nd : 9s
A A _a| v French Creaais, 40c kind. # I QC
bandy sib. boxes..... slid;
Mixed Ruts C,r l2Je
Crysializtd Cherries R 35c \
fl A l< Ceylon, a famous coffee/ An*. ! '
wOTfee heavy body, per 1b......... 4"C j
Tea toY. 500 Kradeß> 3 P9Unds $1.00
Brandy Sffirgu&^i^: $1.00
n A «I W| nA 5 years old, made from the
rOll IflflV lucious grapes of hi flf)
. the San Gabriel Valley; per gal.. #liUU
Sherwood J}ViS; y :sr,!Sl.OO
Scotch Whiskey £?% 95c
t}lf»nw& Martha Jefferson.a large 2 for 25c
UlSaiS cigar. Rothschild's, per * M
° box of 60.... ..........: #4
MEAT MARKET.
•■.-- ■* . •
• Fancy dry-picked Turkeys, per lb, lie.
,' Spring Chickens/ per lb, 10c. f
" Pork Loin, per lb., Be.
' Best Pot Roast, per lb, 7c.
. 7 lbs 'Lamb Stew, 25c.
3 lbs Pickled Pigs' Feet, 17c.
• Swift's" Sugar-cured Bacon, per lb, 10c.
'. Cudahy's Hams, per lb, 10c. %" ,
CO-EDUCATIONJN ENGLAND
System of Mixed Classes Growing- In
- - Popular Favor.
London, Dec. 17. —Co-education on American
lines is crowing in popularity in England.
Another large school, -where boys and girls
Will mix in the classes. is shortly to be
opened in Keg-wick.
The King Alfred School Society, a body I
■whose aim is to promote co-education, has
issued a report showing signs of srood prog
ress and giving particulars and plans of sev
earl new schools." The Very Rev. George W.
Kitchin, dean of Durham and warden of the |
University of Durham, is one of the warmest
suporters of the movement.
.'-:' •lluluth Short Line." -
Night rain on Northern Pacific to the
Superiors- and Duluth has a 1 Pullman
Sleeping Car that Is the acme of perfec
tion. . Try it.
j|||NCINE ik
& "V . requires ■'.-.■■■ '■:-■
■ ONE HUNDRED CARLOADS ffl
9 of seedless raisins each year. B
■ . This may give some idea of m
. n . the demand that it takes ten §£
B million (10,000,000) packages B
B a year to satisfy.'lt is "con- B
■ densed" in form;clean, whole- «
Vi some, digestible and delicious. M
m lOc. a package B
■ Each making two large pies. Also I '
H Fruit Cake and Fruit Pudding. H
H Valuable premium list in package. ; ■
g| Merre!l-SouleCo.,Byracuse,N.Y. ■
In Social Circles
Mr. and Mrs. James P. Cassldy have Issued
invitations for the marriage of their daugh
ter, Miss Margaret Cassldy, and William
Warvelle Nelson of St. Paul, which will take
place Christmas night at their home, MB7
Portland avenue.
Mr. and Mrs. I. 1.1. Chandler announce th«
engagement of their daughter, Florence Ethe
lyu, to Harry L. Shedd of Osakis.
Mrs. Thomas Shevllu will give a holiday
party for the college Bet Friday evening, Dsc.
S7. Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Calhouu will also
entertain for the young people who are home
from school.
A delightful dancing party was given laat
evening by Mr. and Mrs. E. N. Young and
Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Smith at the Holmes
hotel. The -ballroom was hung with far
la-nds of evergeen caught with holly wreathes
ai.d the walls were draped with flags. Mrs.
U. \\. Munzer and Mrs. J, D. MoArdle as
sihted in receiving the seventy guests. Uoaic
for a program of eighteen numbers was
played by Allert and Derry's orchestra and
the dance cards were in white, with the mon
ograms in blue. Supper was served in the
ordinary, where red carnations and smilax
decked the tables.
A house party was given for two days of
last week at the lee Yacht club by John
Dunaldsbu, in honor of two visiting girls,
the Missea 'Barrett of Concord, Mass., who
is the guest of Miss Alma Hoegh, aud Miss
Natalie Jordan of Cineinriati. There were
twelve in the party, which was chaperoned
by Mr. and Mrs. Willis Walker. The timu
was passed In the enjoyment of the winter
sports, ski-running, tobogganing and Ice
boating.
Mr. and Mrs. E. yon Ende entertained a
number of their friends Saturday evening ac
six-handed euchre. The rooms were prettily
decorated with holly and roses. After the
games dainty refreshments were served.
Friday evening a number of the intimate
frieuda of Miss Hattie Denison, a bride of
next week, gave a handkerchief shower for
her at the home of Effie W. Merrimau. An
old-fashioned supper was served and the eve
ning was devoted to music. Those present
were the Misses Mary E. Safford. Elenoru
Reber, Lucy Scanlon, Lutie Reade, Fleet
Boehmler, Fannie Monroe, Llllie Fenton,
Maud Miller, Eva Durham, Teresa Williams
and Marian Nikolas. A feature of the occa
sion was the presentation by A. C. Finney of
a handkerchief made by himself, and the of
fering of a dozen school handkerchiefs toy J.
C. Fifield. The two men hoped in this way
to win a welcome for themselves at a party
to which no men had been invited.
Friday evening Miss King entertained about
twenty-five of her frlenda at her home on
Spruce place. She will entertain again Fri
day evening.
The first ball of the Minneapolis Bowling
League was given in Masonic Temple last
evening and was attended by about 250 young
people from Minneapolis and St. Paul. The
hall was decked with flags and pennants and
the club prizes were shown on the platform.
Pankoff's orchestra played a iprogram of
twenty numbers. The dance cards were in
pink, green and gold. H. N T. Fowler was
master of ceremonies and was assisted by J.
A. Schloss, J. H. Ruge, Fred George, C. J.
Parke, C. P. Schieg, P. L. Hamilton, C. F.
Robideau, H. H. "Whltstruck, W. Fust, J. T.
Carpenter, F. W. Hechrich, A. A. Hansen
and H. A. Filmore. The league is made up
of the Turners, Tuxedo, Acme, Buffalo and
Olympia clubs. The second party will be
given Jan. 15.
Personal and Social.
Mrs. Hetty Proctor will go to Cincinnati for
the holidays.
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Potts left last night for
• San Francisco, to spend the winter.
The Lake and City Club will meet with Mrs.
j Kupfer, 908 University avenue sE, to-morrow
afternoon.
Richard Root will igo with the Cornell Glee
Club on its annual trip and will not be homo
j until after Christmas.
| Philoruathlan hive, No. 18, L. O. T. M.,
I will give a dance this evening in A. O. U. W/
I hall, 15 Seventh street S.
! Division No. 3, L. A., A. O. H., will give
i a card party and dance in the hall, Tenth
! and Washington avenues N, this evening.
| Court Monitor, U. 0. F., will give a dance
i and card party to-morrow evening in Odd
; Fellows' hall, Fourth street and Central aye
; nue.
j E. S. Coffin of the Coffin Box and Lumber
company left for the west this morning to
; look after the fir market. Ho was acconi
j panied by Mrs. Coffin.
! Mrs. Walter Thomson will leave shortly to
| spend the winter in New York. Mrs. Maude
j Adams Waterman will take her place in the
; choir of Hennepln Avenue M. E. church. ■
I The Pahn-noo-ai-loh Euchre Club was en
i tertained Thursday afternoon by Mrs L
i Foster. Mrs. 3. G. Fulcrut will entertain
! the club next Thursday afternoon, at 2420
Garfleld avenue.
The card party and dance to be given by
j Franklin camp, 2254 M. W. A., Thursday
j evening, has been postponed until Thursday
| evening, Jan. 2, on account of repairs being
j made In the hall.
! The Next Wednesday Club, whose membera
j are business men and their wives, has been
I organized with about thirty couples. It will
j hold dancing parties in Holcomb's hall every
Wednesday eveniug.
The young people of Hopkins have formed
a dancing club for the winter. The first
hop was given Thursday evening, in Wood
men's hall, which was prettily decorated in
autumn leaves. The dances will be held
every fortnight,
R. J. Menz, manager of the H. B. Waite
Lumber company, left this morning over the
Soo for Seattle, where he will look after
the firm's interests there. Mr. Menz is ac
companied by his wife, and will return by the
way of San Francisco and the Union Pacific.
The women of All Souls' Unlversalist
church will open their annual holiday bazaar
I on Friday at Kayser's, on Nicollet avenue.
There will be a large variety of dolls and
other article* suitable for Christmas girts,
. both useful and beautiful. The sale will
continue until Christmas eve.
Minneapolis- arrivals at New York hotels
are: Mrs. Burton, Grand Union; E. J. Henry,
Navarre; W. Heffelfinger, L. Stafford Hol
land. St. Paul: C. Couhain, Hoffman. Du
luth: F. J. Griffith, F. A. Patrick, Albert;
Mx. and Mrs. J. 0. Dalzell, Victoria; M. J.
1 Forbes, Holland.
The Ladies' Aid Society of the Fifth Pres
byterian church will hold an apron and
handkerchief bazaar to-morrow evening, in
the lecture-room of the church. Fourth and
Lyndale avenues N. Handkerchiefs have
been received from Mrs. Roosevelt and Mrß.
Van Sant, for sale.
The Jews of this city will toe furnished
with a rare treat next Sunday evening when 1
a company of Jewish players will present
"H'lega," a drama of modern Russian life,
in Century hall. The company is under the
direction of A. Litinsky. Music will be fur
nished by the Mendelssohn orchestra. A
dance will follow the play.
HAMLINE
Miss Ella Funk of Faribault has been a
guest here this week.—Miss Montgomery id
in St. Cloud.—Mrs. Leavltt has gone to Wis
consin.Mrs. M. Atehisou entertained friends
Thursday.—The Presbyterian ladies met at
•Mrs. J. E. ■ Rounds Thursday.— Fort
nightly club meets Thursday with Mrs. L. K.
Brown.— and Mrs. H. L. Osborn go to
New York this week.—Miss Lois. Benson ha"s*
gone to I Heron Lake.— Miss Maud Clement
vlll .go to Graf ton, X. D., for two weeks.—
Mrs. Sidney Turner entertained the Brown
ing society Saturday evening.—Mrs. Mat
chett entertained friends Thursday evening.
Mrs. (Burdette entertained the Olympic club
Thursday evening.—The Alpha Phi society
was tendered a reception Tuesday evening.—
! The Men's club will meet Monday evening at
the ' Methodist church at 6 o'clock.—The Y.
; W. C. A. gave a reception in honor of Miss
Mary Ward, the state secretary of the asso
ciation, Thursday evening.—The young wom
en of the sophomore class were entertained
at dinner Wednesday evening toy the men of
their class.—Miss : Lydia - Shong will go to
Eau Claire this week.—Mrs. Leash of Bar
num has been the guest of Miss Edith Gold.—
Miss Millie and Miss Wiley spent Sunday at
Newport. . „. „.;; -
For your Xmas gifts go to the Handi
craft shop. "Decorated china, choice
leather goods, . art • novelties. 607 First
Aye S. ' % ■£ '->•/*;:/.%•'
.As usual, you . will find a fine line of
holiday domestic and imported perfumes
at the <-. Eureka Drug Store, 1718 4th
Aye. S. -- :■■■'{■ '■■'■ ■ i: ■- -..>>';-?„. *
„ *->j ■' +,?■'. ''■.'''" " ' ' ; ■.* -"■ ■'■• '
;, > * O!»«er vat ion-Par
Cars are found on the Northern Pacific's
morning trains between the Twin Cities
and the Head of the Lakes.
Some comfort riding In such cars, with
their steam heat: in winter time. - f ■' ,
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL.
A CHEERY RECEPTION
Mrs. Roosevelt Put Everyone at
Ease by Her Informality.
PLANNED TO DISPEL OUTER GLOOM
President's Wife In Graceful Wblte
Costume (Jives Special Atten
tion to the Children.
In a dreary drizzle of rain nearly t,OOO wo
men and children waited in line without the
White House to bp received by Mrs. Roosevelt
at her flrtt public reception, says the Chicago
Tribune. The line began forming at half past
1 o'clock, although the reception did not begin
until i, and by the time of opening the visi
tor* were, for the. most part, both tired and
damp. Anticipating the bad weather, Mrs.
Roosevelt had ordered everything possible
done to Insure the cherfulness of the interior
of the house for her first reception to the
people. The red corridor, the blue room,
where she received, and the east room, where
the throng stopped for a moment after being
presented, were each profusely decorated with
palms, ferns and potted plants.
Every available light was turned on, and,
with the bright costumes of the debutantes
and invited quests behind the line, the scene
was especially eheerftil. Music from the Ma
rine band lasted throughout the reception.
The conservatory was open and lighted, but
on account of the repairs in progress no one
visited it President Roosevelt's hold upon
the people Is shared by Mrs. Roosevelt, and
her gracious manner deprived the reception
of the usual formality attending such occa
sions.
• . The gown of the president's wife was a
graceful on* of cream white crepe, the skirt
cut in prevailing close fashion, the bottom of
the skirt flaring over numerous frills of the
same material. The closely fitted bodice was
trimmed in lace applique, forming a yoke and
vest, the whole design daintily outlined with
a tracery of gold thread. The tops of the
plesves were trimmed in the same lace, while
the lower part flared over a full puff of white
chiffon. The same trimming was arranged
about the upper part of the skirt.
Mrs. Roosevelt objects to an elaborate coif
fure, and wore It, as she usually does, loosely
combed to the top of her head and disposed
In a graceful knot.
Her hair ornament was a lace bow, held in
place by a rhinestone buckle, to which was
added a white aigrette.
Mrs. Roosevelt was assisted in receiving her
guests by Mrs. Knox, wife of Attorney Gen
eral Knox, who was dressed in orchid-colored
velvet, trimmed about the throat and bodice
with exquisite lace. Mrs. Smith, wife of the
postmaster general, who also assisted, wore
a gown of pale gray embroidered crepe, and
Miss Wilson, daughter of the secretary of
agriculture, who stood in line, wore an im
ported gown of red silk, with a yoke and
sleeves fashioned of white and black.
The usual custom of having the young la
dies of tbe cabinet and other euests behind
the receiving line was observed, and among
those to occupy the blue room this afternoon
was Miss Alice Roosevelt, who took the great
est possible interest in the reception from
first to last, and who wore a gown of light
blue cre>pe de chine with a yoke of white lace
and 'black velvet.
The matrons and maids assisting behind the
line were all beautifully gowned and added
much to the brilliancy of the scene in the
blue room.
MDc of the pretty features of the afternoon
was that every time a child passed down the
line—and, notwithstanding the rain, there j
were lots of them —Mrs. Roosevelt stopped I
and petted them, and frequently stopped the
line to have a little talk with the children.
Another noticeable departure from tb« old
rule of White House receiving was that nei
ther Mrs. Roosevelt nor the ladies receiving
with her shook hands with any but the chil
dren, confining their greetings to a pleasant
[ bow and a few ■words. The reception lacked
I all of the strict formality and discomfort that
usually mars a public reception, and even the
veriest stranger seemed quite at ease.
AN AMERICAN JULIETTE
Paris Ha* a. New Musical Idol In
Miss Abbott.
Paris has a new grand-opera star, and she
is an American girl, Miss Bessie Pickens
Abbott. Her debut was made at the Grand
opera house as Juliette in "Romeo and Ju
liette."
Manouery, a famous teacher, says: "Miss
Abbott is the best Juliette I have ever heard.
Moreover, with the exception of Patti, she
is the only prima donna who has ever been
able to render the part as written in the
original score. That is to say. Miss Abbott
sang the score of Juliette in G, which re
quired her to put her full voice on high D,
the attack of which was absolutely perfect.
It should be remembered that neither Melba
nor Eames ever attempted to sing the score
of Juliette in G, but did so in F, a full tone
lower than Miss Abbott sang it."
Pierre Gaihard, the director of the opera,
states: "In my opinion Miss Bessie Abbott
is the most perfect Juliette that has ever
sung in Paris, and to saying this I do not
even except Pattl. Miss Abbott's compass is
most remarkable, ranging from B below the
line to G above the line, or high G."
After Miss Abbott completed the first phrase
of the score of .lultette at the opera on Mon
day night, Gaihard ran up to her and kissed
her on the cheek and exclaimed: "My dear
child, your triumph is assured."
Miss Abbott replied: "Why. I have scarce
ly begun to sing yet." Gaihard rejoined: "O,
you have won the ear of the public and you
are a success now, no matter what you
may do."
Among those who expressed delight at the
success of Mtes Abbott's debut were Ambas
sador Porter and James Gordon Bennett, who
surprised Paris by his enthusiastic praise of
the young singer.
Miss Abbott was on the vaudeville stage
for three years, singing toon songs with her
6isters. She belongs to the famous Pickena
family of South Carolina, and on her moth
er's side is a grand niece of the late Arch
bishop Benson of Canterbury. On the advice
of Jean De. Reszke, whom she met in Eng
land, she gave up ballad singing four years
ago and took up the study of opera. Her
success has caused considerable heartburn-
ing among the fashionable teachers of Paris
to whom most of the American pupils go,
as she has surpassed any of their recent pu
pils. Miss Abbott credits her success to the
instruction of Mme. Freda Ashforth and M.
Fidele Koenig, chef de chant of the Paris
opera.
MISS HOBHOtfSE VINDICATED
Her Pamphlet Will Hesult in < losing
Concentration Camps.
The Boer concentration camps are to be
broken up and abandoned as rapidly as pos
sible. This announcement was made a few
days ago by the British secretary of war, and
tt Is the direct result of the courageaua and
unselfish labors of Miss Hobhouse, who was
recently ignominiously expelled from South
Africa for her fearless exposure of condi
tions there.
A London cable says:
"Miss Hobhouse was guided by pure hu
manity, and had no ends of her own to serve.
Her family, a very well-known one in the
west of England, are divided in politics, and
she herself had never before taken any part
in public affairs. It was- not her wten to
publish any account of these camps at all.
"When she first returded from South Africa
last spring, she communicated with the gov
ernment officials, and entreated them to act.
After waiting for some weeks and find Hug
that nothing was done, she yielded reluc
tantly to the pressure of friends, and her
pamphlet appeared.
'The result has amply justified its publi
cation, and should be more than recompense
to her for all the obloquy ehe has endured.
The war alßce has not even waited for the
report of Mrs. Fawcett, Miss Dean and other
ladies whom, in consequence of Miss Hob
house's pamphlet, it appointed to Inspect the
camps. It has surrendered unconditionally.'"
Why Waste Time 7
Go west over the Minneapolis & St.
Louis R. R. Leave home later, but get
there just as quick.
Swift and Sure
Are the terms applicable to the Northern
Pacific's "Lake Superior Limited"— elec
tric lighted and steam heated. Luxurious
parlor cars and cafe observation cars.
CLUBS AND CHARITIES
Club Calendar. !
WEDNESDAY—
Woman's Home Missionary Society of
Westminster church, chapel, 3 p. m.
CENTRAL, TEACHERS ENTERTAIN
Short Talk* Given by Prominent
Member* of Teacher*' Club.
, The members of the Teachers' Club from
the Central high school gave a large reception |
this afternoon in the assembly hall for the!
teat-herd of the Central high school, the Jef- j
ferson, Clinton, Washington, Hawthorne and
Madison schools. It was the last of a series
of informal gatherings which the members of ;
the- club have held this fall. The guests weep !
received by Misses Martha Stephenson, Jane J
Long, Brooks and Lilian Sterrett. Professor j
John N. Greer spoke a few words of welcome,
and Mrs. George Harrison, president of the
Teachers' Club, responded. Short talks were [
given by Misses Bonnie Snow, Sara Swain, •
Kidder, Lewis and Gowdy. The High School •
Mandolin Club played a delightful musical I
program. Russian tea was served, and Miss !
Florence Wales presided at the samovar. An :
orange tree made a unique decoration on the i
tea table.
A WORKING EXHIBITION
I
Illustrated Work of Fall Term Y. W.
■.'•V C. A. Classes.
The exhibition of the work of the depart
ment of domestic science and art of the Young ;
Woman's Christian Association, which was!
held last evening in -the association rooms, j
proved to be an interesting affair, and a large I
number was present. A holiday air was given j
the rooms by poinsetta blossoms and greens. i
The exhibition included work from the milli
nery, embroidery, basket weaving, plain sew
ing and cooking classes. A practical lesson j
was given by the latter during the evening. [
A group of young women presided over the j
chocolate tables. The affair marked the close i
of the term's work, and other classes will be
formed after the holidays. Miss Mary Ward,
formerly state secretary, was the guest of
honor for the evening. Miss Ward will leave
shortly for her home in Hillsdale, Mich.,
where her marriage to Sidney Phelps will
take place. Mr. Phelps is secretary of the
Y. M. C. A. at the University of Wisconsin.
TEACHERS' SOCIAL. AFFAIRS
Reception* Planned ' for Minnesota
Educational Association.
There will be several pleasant social affairs
In connection with the convention of the
Minnesota State Educational Association,
which opens In St. Paul Dec. 26. The noon j
hour will be given over to social affairs each
day, and President Northrop will speak. An
afternoon reception will be given for Miss
Margaret Haley of Chicago, and the colored |
people of both cities will unite in a reception
for Booker Washington, the speaker of the
association.
Clio New 1 clir'i Reception.
The Clio Club will have a reception New
Year's night at the home of Mrs. H. A. Tur
ner, 303 Ridgewood avenue. The club held
its regular meeting yesterday at the home of ;
Mrs. J. K. Wetherby, and among the subjects j
discussed were miracle plays, Shrove Tuesday
plays, Hans Sa-:-hs, folk music, national
dances of Spain, Christmas trees and ancient
New Year's customs.
Club Notes.
The kindergarten at Riverside will have its
Christmas party in the chapel Thursday
morning at 10 o'clock. The children of Hope
kindergarten will have a similar affair Fri
day at 10 a. ni.
The last meeting of the year of the Wom
an's Home Missionary society of Westminster
j church will be. held to-morrow afternoon in
the chapel. A talent table sale will be held
after the transaction of business and useful
and fancy articles and Christmas delicacies
will be offered.
The Lucy Hayes W. C. T. U. met this after
noon with Mrs. Lawrence, 1922 Clinton ave
nue, and considered the subject of "Non-
Alcoholic Medication."
The Busy Bee club of Riverside chapel has
elected the following officers for the year:
President, Augusta Doege; vice president,
Mabel Bloomquiat; secretory, Florence Win
strom; financial secretary, Ruth Hegens;
treasurer, Anna Johnson. The club recently
held a fair and netted $15.15.
MISS YAW'S HIT
Parisian Manic Classes Now Include
Many Boys.
A Paris letter says:
Miss Ellen Beach Yaw, who has commenced
her third year at a school here, made a de
cided hit in the Saint-Saens songs,, which she
sang with pleasing artistic conception. Tho
register of her voice has been wonderfully
improved by her Paris studies and she gives
promise of great success.
Mme. Marches! has just given a musical in
honor of Saint-Saena, when the illustrious
master presided over the piano and accom
panied his compositions as sung by pupils.
The latter were nearly all American girls.
The percentage of Americans studying mu
sic in all the classes has greatly increased,
and a large number of American boys am
coming to Paris for their musical studies.
The vocal classes are full of boys from 17
to 25 years of age who are preparing for a
musical career. As recent as five years ago
there were hardly more than one or two boy
students in the various classes; now they can
.be counted by the dozens.
Many of these boys are paying their own
way by working outside of study hours.
Others have saved up enough to carry them
through their course of study, while still
others have wealthy men back of them wlw
expect future De Reszkes of their proteges.
The boys in question make a new interesting
addition to the American student element and
have attracted a good deal of attention in mu
sical circles.
THE~PERFECT OLIVE
Americans Eat More Olives Than
Any Other People.
Few lovers of olives have the slightest idea
of the methods to which the fruit is subjected
before being bottled. When gathered they are
exceedingly bitter and require long-continued
washing in clean water before being con
signed to a brine. They ripen In November
and come from the trees tough, bitter and
bright green. They are subjected to several
days of fermentation In line mater, which
gradually mellows and sweetens them. Then
they are washed in barrels, sometime! for
twenty days, sometimes for eight months.
The last process is the pickling In fresh
brine, and the packing in bottles, kegs, half
barrels and barrels, as they come to the
wholesale, then the retail trade.
Eminent physicians prescribe olives largely
for all sorts of nervous diseases, for indiges
tion and gastritis. They warn only against
poor olives, which are far from healthful. A
perfect olive 1b of a yellowish green tinge,
hard, and wlien bitten the mouthful is entire,
not mushy nor spongy. The stone should
have a pinkish color and the sm«ll ought to ba
fresh and agreeable.
Beware of poor olives, as of poison. Fre
quently during a voyage a barrel will burst
or leak and the brine escape. They reach
New York Cry, withered and dark folored.
Still there is always some dealer ready for
a bargain. Tht olives are bought at bargain
counter prices, pickled and plumped in brine
or vinegar, and sold. They may be discovered
by their cheapness, their odor, like new, wet
sole leather, their softness and their dark
hue.
America is the greatest olive bating nation
on earth. We consume the bulk of our own
crop grown in California, and half each
year of the total crop of Spain, which aver
ages 2,000,000 gallons. The United States takes
the very pick of the crop shipped from Spain;
she is ready to pay tne price asked, and
the result is that in first-clans Spanish hotels,
even in Seville itself, the very center of the
olive country, an American {ourist can rarely
find an olive he considers fit to eat. In the
eastern states we are acquainted with noth
ing but the green olive. We have it in all
sizes, from the finest, largest specimens to
the small, but edible olive of a yellowish
tinge. On the western side of the continent
thousands of gallons of ripe olives are eaten.
Californians consider them much superior in
flavor to the green variety, while the visitor
from the ea^t finds the liking of them an
acquired taste. They are purple as a plum,
sometimes nearly as large as a ripe Damson,
the soft fleshed. You bite Ir.to them without
the resistance tbere is in a green olive, and
they have an entirely different flavor. They
are full of the oil of th« olive aud are con
sidered more nourishing.
It you want to buy a fine home see de
scription In our ad, pag« 11 this isaua.
Angus McLeod Co.
TUESDAY EVENING, DECEMBER 17, 1901.
_ < 4
j* y^^V Established 1882
The 12 leading outfitting stores in The Plymouth ' represents the
Minneapolis are under One Roof— minimum of expense in storekeep-
One Rent— One Management. ing and the maximum in comfort.
To make home happy—make
,£0" "^^^to, him happy at home. Comfort
WsißS*k '"^^l& " is the .foundation.
Mfif J&L s&z\ i^\ Home comforts are not com-
M /^^tJsi ii\ v% Plete without a dressing gown,
IP r%^KP^ii ■?£» bath wrap ' smokin S jacket, or
W> \\Vl "' Tl lk a?? loun2e coat< We have them all
Wl VZIjM iHk 'sW aS well aS ever >'thln else for
& (^^yT^PPL^^ men's comfort.
l t —di IfT^ Our store is a regular Xmas
/I i^S^L^ bazaar. More ideas in this store
VlHv _J^^^srTf^J\ t*ian in anybody's head—than in
/jfl^^^P^pr-*^ a hundred heads. Correct dress
I IBr^ 77^**^ r from head to foot for everybody.
1 jwL • ' Ask or send for our "Holiday Helper,"
jA^S&asm given away freeshowing appropriate gifts
for everybody.
GIFTS FOR MEN.
Starting About 25 Cei\ts. Starting About $2.00.
Lundberg's Perfumes. 25c to 11 50 Men's All-Wool P *nts A M to ?9.00.
Men's Golf Cans <>=;<• to 50? 1 ! ' 'X 6o', 8 Heavjr Canvas Coat - 2.00 to $7.
\dlußtable Eli? Muffs '5c • en ' 3 Rubber Coats- *200 to * 5-°°-
M^n-? Hosiery: iSft M&. ?*» "^ Leathel" S"U C"cS '
Men's Suspenders, 25c to $1.00. ' " " Heavy Calf Shoes 12 00 ' - ■ '
Men's Scotch Gloves, 25c to $1 50. ' Stiff Hatt $2 00 S3 00 and $3 50
Heavy Lined Gloves 25c to $2.50. IS? Hat ' *, M giSf ."dStw?*
Neckwear 25c to $2 -a to $1.50. Oooney Pur Cap, ?2.00 to $3.00.
Silk Handkerchiefs, 2oc to $1.50. -°°- French PlannS N'lfct SWrt.-12.00. t
Initial Silk Handkerchief.. 25c to $1.00. J<Vench F f annel Jjg U gWr .
Silk Wristers 2oc to $1.50. ' Men > Pajamas, $2.00 to $4.50.
Men a Overalls. 25c to 75c. Silk Muffler, $2.00 to $8 00
Starting About 50 Cent.. • %S!^Sg-swZ> g£ tO $3 °°'
Kersey Caps, 50c to $1.00. Fur Lined Gloves, $2.00 to $6.00.
Brack Silk Polo Caps, 50c to $1.00. ii mb, llas ' %2-m to $10.00.
Silk House and Office Caps, 50c to $1. Fur Gloves, $2.00 to $25.00.
wiTfSedrtr c To ars'i.so c to 12-°°- B - fTT* About $30°-
Stick Pins, 50c to $2. Xc. Cf lf I h°eS ' $3'oo-
Merino Underwear, 50c to $3.50. *8 f Sty T EniP Shoes, $3.50.
Fancy Suspenders, 50c to $3.50. *£*£ T^if PUm^'^ 3 - 50 -
Oxford Mufflers, 50c to $2.50. VroP aJ t s "PP«rs, $3,50.
Handkerchief Mufflers, 50c to $8.00. ,£* S p° C Sit. ll™ ÜBe, rs ' *3 t0 $;)-
Fancy Night Shirt, 50c to $6.00 *«* Hat A set $3 SI! %f!t*'
Flannellette Night Shirt, 50c to $1.50. c ectrfc SeaTcao $3 00 ? '
Negligee Shirt, 50c to $3.00. Pieced Seal Cans' $«^o
Men's Office Coats, 50c to $5.00. c f ! f Knn a IC£ Pf' 13,I 3,* 0-?;
Men's German Socks, 50c to $1.00. l^obe^ $? aoo Sto $ $ 2 1 >.oS 0 '°-00
Starting About $1.00. . > Fur kittens, $3.50 to $15.00.
Ebony Brushes, $1.00 to $2.50. M Stocrting About $5.00.
Ebony Brushes, $1.00 to $2.50. „ , „
House Slippers, $1.00 to $3.50. Men ,8 Paragon Trousers. to $9.00.
Storm Overshoes, $1.00. Men's Heavy Reefers, $5.00.
Buckle Arctics $1 "5 ' Men ' s Snee P Lined Coat, $5.00 to $7.00.
Jersey Antics $1 60' Sole alher Suit Cases, $5.00 to $23.00.
' Plte/t Leaiher 1 Oxford,, $2.00. • ' rr&l ell»f »*** la All' Leathers, $5.00
Sho^^ee"o^ 1-75- Ha i- Patent Leather Shoes, $5.00
wrnte^Capf Osfo t'to l s°o oo ao nd $I'7s' Hanan'Vstreet Shoes, $5.00 and- $6.00.
Fur Cans $T 50 to *2 00 Hanan's Enamels, $5.00 to $7.00.
sTo mn C yaSky $1 Caops go?" to $2.00. «™?Z? SUff and SStJ^U 00
££,?" «T, dSt° s oHnf S ' $10° tO $2°°- StetSTspSJlfl as n Uff SHat H,"o-O.' 5 00--
2& to $4.00. ssji^oSS &r$- 00
Combination Suits, $1.00 to $6.50. Seal Skin Cans W 00.' $
Men : b Sweaters »1.00 to $5.50. Sic Silk Hal, $8.00.
Men s Mocha and Kid $100 to $4 50. Full Dress Vests, $5.00 to $10.00.
Angora Knit Gloves, $1.00 to $3.50. Silk Night Shirts, $5.00 to $9.00.
Full Dress Protector. $1.00 to $3.50. Lounging Robes, $5.00 to $25.00.
Full Dress Shirts, $1.00 to $2.00. Smoking Jackets, $5.00 to $25 00.
Fancy Colored Shirts, $1.00 to $2.00. Physicians' Black Cabin Bags $8.00.
Flannel Shirts, $1.00 to $3.00. Men's Frieze Ulsters, $8.00 to $15.00.
Fur Collars from $1.50 to $15.00. Fur Robes, $8.50 to $15.00.
Uhe "Plymouth Clothing House. Sijcth and Jficollet.
1 ■■•■-.-.■. . . . ■ • ■ . . ■ .
MRS. LE MOYNE ON BOOKS
Por Her the Bible, Shakapere and
Homer Suffice,
"What do I read?' said Mrs. Sarah Cowell
LeMoyne recently to an interviews "To tell
you the tr\tth, In 'point of volume my reading
has been rather limited in late years, but 1
believe I have solved the problem of deriving
ill the intellectual pabulum I require from a
very, few books. You know the time of an
ictress is very fully taken up by her labors
and the necessary attention to strictly pro
fessional literature. You scarcely have an
Idea of how many plays in manuscrlDt are
3e-i»t to managers and stars, and I go through
all that I receive almost religiously, never
knowing when I may find a jewel in a toad's
head. But when I sit down to read for recre
ation or profit, I ''online myself chleftv to
three books, the King James version of the
Bible, Shakspere's plays and Pope's Homer. |
[ believe with Emerson that an English read- j
er can get as much inspiration and delight j
from readirg the recognized translation of \
the great classics as from the originals them- j
selves, and I never tire of Pope's noble ren
lering of the 'Iliad.* I find that almost cv- '
erything in literature is to be derived from
:hese three immortal books. They satisfy
jne's taste for poetry, philosophy, religion, '
»nd to a certain extent history. If every other
i-estlge of the world's letters were swept away
md thes« three volumes were preserved, the
ace would still be left rich. I have often
noticed that the really great -writers, orators
ihd poets of the second clas draw almost ex
•lualvely on the Bible, Shakspere and Homer
'or illustrating, embellishing and enriching
heir own productions. A famlllarty with
;hese three books, I undertake to say. wll
?laee its possessor in the first rank or culti
vated people.
"Of course, it Is Impossible for any one
who leads a busy life to make himself conver
sant with all that is admirable in literature,
md I believe a great many, by undertaking
:o read too much, either through o mistaken
dea that ft Is significant of ignorance not
a seem to know all about books, or through
i sincere desire to- explore all literary paths,
:ake in more than they can digest, and really
waste time. There are very few Lord Macau
ays In the world, and the person of average
mental capacity and memory makes a sad
mistake In thinking he can "be imitated, XJn
lerstand m«. I do not Intend to say that I
lever read anything at all but the master
pieces I have named, for I love Browning's
poetry and find the keenest -delight in Long
lellow. The one is lofty and inspiring; the
)ther healthful, r>reesy and sweet. I suppose
:ach reader chooses from the thousands of
writers who have not attained the very pin
-
"Of course, it Is impossible for any one
who leads a busy life to make himself conver
sant with all that is admirable in literature,
and I believe a great many, by undertaking
to read too much, either through o mistake^
idea that it Is significant of Ignorance not
to seem to know all about books, or through
a sincere desire to* explore all literary paths,
take in more than they can digest, and really
waste time. There are very few Lord Macau -
lays in the world, and the person of average
mental capacity and memory makes a sad
mistake in thinking he can be imitated. Un
derstand m«. I do not intend to say that I
never read anything at all but the master
pieces I have named, for I love Browning's
poetry and find the keenest delight in Long
fellow. The one is lofty and inspiring; the
other healthful, breeay and sweet. I suppose
each reader chooses from the thousands of
writers who have not attained th© very pin-
J^^ THE NS^
/TeaßoomA
DONALDSOirs^||
\V A Delightful Place for Particular People. I
\ ope¥evenjngs. ,JJ
Fourth Floor.
___JDAjSICI^IG^LASSES___
Novel and Unique Arrangements
Avenue Hall, Southeast.
SATURDAY EVENING DEC. 21st.
Program at 9. Tel. naln 2877-L3.
I Attracting
I the Attention
M Our store is attracting the atten-
M tion of people who want some
frl thing In toilet articles, perfumes,
g art wares and novelties that are
pj just a little better and different
|j than can be found elsewhere. A
y present bought here relieves on*;
pi of any anxiety and assures you
0 that you haven't made a mistake
i-J in your selections.
I C. H. Cirkler,
1 Druggist, 602 Nlcollet Ay.
nacle of greatness, favorites according to in
dividual views and tastes, but every thought
ful person must have a few of the choice spir
its at whose shrine he or she worship. Ban
ish me to a desert island with some human
companionship and a copy of the Bible, Shak
spere and ' Homer, and life would still b»
worth living."
1 "
—— ;
A WINDOW BOOKCASE. \
Sometimes when books are numerous a
recessed window, instead of being used for
! the purpose of window. eeal, i* given up to
them. In this case the bow la fitted round
with a series of bookshelves, the top shelf,
on a level with, the window ledge, alon« being
reserved for ornaments and flower*. A stu
dent solved this problem Ingeniously.
.His. room was fitted up to the height of the
dado around the entire wall, save where the
door and fireplace interfered with shelves
crammed with bcoks. These shelves took
some hundreds of volumes, all within easy
reach. The furniture was pushed out from
the wall a little, but a big sofa was runup
close against books that were not wanted for
frequent reference and the shelves were of
no inconvenience in the matter of room spac.
The top shelf was prettily set out with photo
frames, miniatures and knick-knacks.

xml | txt