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The Minneapolis journal. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, September 16, 1905, Image 12

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you feel all tired out Do you some
times think you just can't work away at
your profession or trade any longer? Do
you have a poor appetite, and lay awake at
nights unable to sleep Are your nerves
all gone, and your stomach too?
in the
leftyou? If so,
as well put
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You can do
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Pierce'8 Golden
Medical Discovery
will make you a dif
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It will get into every
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and purify your
Mood. It will set things right in your stom
ach, and your appetite will come back. If
there is any tendency in your family toward
consumption, it will keep that dread de
stroyer away. Even after consumption has
almost gained a foothold in the form of a
lingering cough, bronchitis, or bleeding at
the lungs, it will bring about speedy cure in
98 per cent, of all cases. It is a remedy pre
pared by Dr. R. Pierce, of Buffalo, N. Y.,
whose advice ts given free to all who wish to
write him. His great success has come from
his wide experience and varied practice.
O. S. Copenhaver, Esq., of Mount Union,
Huntingdon Co Pa (Box 222), writes: "About
twelve years ago I was suddenly taken with a
pain in the pit of the stomach which was so vio
lent I couldnot walk straight It would grow
more severe until it caused waterbrash and vom
iting of a slimy yellow water A physician told
me I had a form of dyspepsia and treated me for
about six months with but little benefit An
other physician told me my liver was out of or
der and that I had indigestion. He gave me a
treatment and I got some better but only for a
short time I then tried another one, who said I
had chronic indigestion,, ulceration of the lining
of the stomach, torpid liver and kidney affection.
He treated me for more than a year and I felt
much better, but it did not last I then took to
using several widely advertised patent medi
cines, but received no more than temporary re
lief I then tried Dr Pierce's medicines, using
his' Golden Medical Discovery,' and the Pleas
ant Pellets,' and in two months' time I was feel
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Don't be wheedled by a penny-grabbing
dealer into taking inferior substitutes for
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Voltaire. 1
-Invitations were issued today by
Loren Fletcher for the marriage of his
niece. Miss Susanne Fleteher, and Cap
tain Henry Greene Cole, U.S.A., whi ch
will take place Wednesday afternoon,
Oct. 4, at 4 o'clock, at he Fletcher
residence on Tenth street S.
The wedding of Miss Hel en Kenny
and Theodore C. Jordan, whi ch will
take place Wednesday, will be a very
quiet affair. he service will, be read
by Rev. Father Cullen-at the Immacu
late Conception parish house, and will
be followed by a luncheon at the West
Hotel for he members of the two fam
ilies. Miss Kenney is one of the brides
who' have refused to have any enter
taining in their honor in the days pre
ceding their weddings.
A wedding th at will bring a bride
to Minneapolis took place this after
noon in St. Louis, Mo., when Mrs. Ella
Frissell Treaey, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. N C. Frissell, and William Evans
Neiler of this city were married. Mr.,
and Mrs. Neiler will be at home after
Oct. 15, at the Waldoif apartments on
Park avenue. Mr. Neiler was accom
panied to St. Louis by Horace C. Earle.
Mrs. Treaey was a guest early in the
summer of Mr. and Mrs. E W Goddard
of Summit avenue, and made many
friends who will welcome her return.
Minneapolis people will be interested
in the announcement of the engagement
of Miss Charlotte Nichol of Cincin
nati and Washington, Pa., and George
T. Halbert of this city, which was made
this week in Cincinnati. Miss Nichol
has be en the assistant pastor of a
Cincinnati church, but recently retired
from the ministry. The weddhig will
take place next month at the home ot
the bride in Washington, Pa.
The wedding of Miss Suzanne Cap
ron and Frederick R. Thomas of
St. Paul, formerly of Minneapo
lis, will take place Thursday, Oct.
5, at the home of the bride's sister,
Mrs. W B. Finnegan of Ogdensburg,
N. Y. The bride will not come to he
twin cities a stranger, as she has vis
ited her brother, William E Capron of
the Hotel Nicollet, and made ma ny
Mrs. Emma Hare announces he en
gagement of her daughter Nellie to Ed
gar A. Barry, the marriage to take
place Tuesday, Oct. 3.
Mrs. George C. McCauley announces
the engagement of her daughter, Euge
nia B.to Fred S. Kiibourne. The wed
ding will take place Sept. 28.
Already one hears something of the
winter's plans and one of the largest
balls of the early season will be in hon
or of the visiti ng delegates to the Gam
a Phi Beta sorority convention. I
will be given in the new Pla za hotel
early iW November. The convention
will bring between seventy-five and 100
roun omen from the different col
the country to the city, and the
convention gaieties will include a large
banquet and jtamimerable small affairs
as well as the ba%JL
Mrs. William Henry Geistweit of
Chicago is the guest of Minneapolis
friends on her way to visit her mother
in Georgetown, Minn. Mrs. Geistweit
was formerly Miss Sadie Geer, and she
was connected for many years with the
Minneapolis public schools. This af
ternoon Mrs. J. D. Bla ke of Mount
Curve avenue entertained a group of
Mrs. Geistweit's former associates in
the Franklin school in her honor. Au
tu mn flowers furnished an attractive
decoration. The Misses Carrie aWd
Jessie Bla ke assisted Mrs. Blake.
Dr. Geistweit, who was formerly a
popular Minneapolis pastor, will come
to meet Mrs. Geistweit and accompany
her home the first of the month. Dr.
Geistweit is now in New York.
Mrs. Edward Ernest Mnn ns enter
tained informally this afternoon at the
reside'ntee of her mother, Mrs. F. W
Drew, 5224 Forty-first avenue S, in
honor of Miss Ruth Harrison, who will
leave for Vassar college, Wednesday. A
pretty color scheme of green and gold
was carried out thru the rooms with
goldenrod, yellow daisies and ferns.
There were'twelve guests.
Mfss Bessie Mcvoy will accompany
Miss Harrison to Vassar. Miss Ger
trude Ballard, who will be an instruct
or in the college this year, will go eas*
earlier in the week.
College girls are ready to pack up
and go back to college and an unusu
ally large flitting will take place to
morrow evening, when a special car
will leave over the North-Western
railroad bearing eighteen girls to Wells
college. The party includes Misses
Ruth Chamberlain and Caro Chamber
lain, Ruth Robbins, Ruth Spicer, Milli
cent Hosmer, Caroline Joyce, Adelle
Hawes, Helen Hall, Dorothy Derick
son, Helen Corter, Zipra Ritchie, Anna
Jordan, Elizabeth Pate, Ann Uelandj
Helen Martin and Marian Martin, Har
riet Morgan and Margaret Mealey of
Miss Nan Sargent will leave for
Smith college on Monday, and Miss
Catherine Shull will go to Ogontz on
Sept. 25.
Miss Louise H. Hallock gave a pret
luncheon yesterday at her home on
Bryant avenue S for Miss Ruth R.
Hedley, who will be married to Tom
Haskens the latter part of this month.
Asters in three tints of lavender
formed the table decorations, and the
bride's place was marked by a bou
quet of the flowers tied with a dainty
bow of lavender tulle. Eighteen guests
were present and spent the afternoon
in sewing for the bride.
The marriage of Miss Ida C. Dalgren
and Charles C. Kastner took place
Thursday evening at the home of the
bridegroom's parents, 1722 Bryant ave
nue .N. The rooms were effectively dec
orated with pink and white asters,
trailing vines and clusters of hydran
geas. I the diningroom fruit and flow
ers were used for table decorations.
The table reserved for the bridal party
was adorned with white asters and tube
roses and pink gladioli and asters were
used on the other tables.
Rev. C. Plantikow read the service
in the presence of seventy-five guests.
Miss Mae Johnson played "The Flow
er Song," and as the Tbridal party en
tered, gave the wedding march, from
"Lohengrin." White silk muslin over
taffeta was "worn by he bride, and she
carried an annful of bride roses. Miss
Mamie Dalgren was maid of honor.
She wore nun's veiling and carried
pink asters. M. Johannes was best
man. The out-of-town guests included
Mr. and Mrs. C. Sansele, grandparents
of the bridegroom, and Mr. and Mrs.
D. Sansele 0 Maple Grove Mr. and
Mrs. G. Renking, Mr. and Mrs. JSTordell
and-Mr. Zitlow. ^4
Miss Estella Schoepf gave a china
shower at her home on East Thirty
sixth street, Tuesday evening, for Miss
Adelaide Anderson, an October^ bride.
The rooms were prettily decorated with
flowers and foliage, and games fur
nished entertainment for the evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Hough Bron
son of Titusville, Pa., have issued the
invitations for the marriage of their
daughter, Theodore Alfreda, to Rich
ard E. Woodworth of Minneapolis,
whi ch will take place Tuesday evening,
Oct. 3, in St. James* Memorial church
at Titusville. Mr. Woodworth and his
bride will be at home after Dec. 1 at
3307 Oakland avenue.
Miss Mae Nesbit and Charles Peter
son of Madison, Minn., were married
this afternoon at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. O. P. Shepardson on Marshall av
enue, Merriam Park. Rev. T. J. Hen
derson read the service in the presence
of a large gathering ~df friends. The
ceremony was performed in the recep
tion hall which was decorated with
whifce asters and smilax. The bridal
party descended the stairs to he
strains of the wedding march played
by Miss Anita Shepardson and Master
Shepardson on piano and violin, and
stood under an arch of asparagus
fern. The bride was gowned in white
silk muslin over taffeta and carried
bride roses. She was attended by her
sister, Miss Jane Nesbit, who was in
white and carried pink roses. Little
Ruth Houghton was flower girl and
carried pink carnations. O. Oeler of
Minneapolis was best man. A the re
ception following the ceremony Mr.
and Mrs. Peterson were assisted in re
ceiving by Mr. and Mrs. Shepardson.
Mrs. E Upham presided at the coffee
urn, and Misses Anita Shepardson and
Hel en Shepardson served light refresh
ments in the dining room. Among the
out-of-town guests wer e: Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Peterson, Fred Peterson and
John Peterson of Litchfield Miss Jane
Nesbit and Miss Webster of Montevi
deo Miss Crosby of Northfield and
Mrs. John Nesbit and Miss Ella Brad
ley of Rochester.
Mr. and MM. Peterson will be at
home in Madison, Minn., after Oct.
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Zimmerman
gave a Japanese party last evening in
honor of the seventh anniversary of
their marriage. The house was appro
priately decorated with Japanese lan
terns, umbrellas and fans. A Japanese
table spread covered the parlo floor
and refreshments weree. served th
sty Th
ln la^erns for the and
tans for the ladies. Games provided
amusement foyr the evening, and prizes
m1 *T
3number The housfriends
decorated with ferns and faU flowers,
the walls of the living room bearing
6 "ate of their marriage1853, and
the date of the anniversary1905.
Misses Florence Ford, Martha Hamil
ton, Louise Smith and Rachel Sim
mons, acted as ushers, and Misses
Mamie Chase, Abbie Lawrence, Ali ce
Stone, Etta Cottrell, Madge 6ramer,
Edna Giles, Alice and Bessie Little
field served refreshments. During the
evening Misses May Williams, Alice
Bacon, Louise Smith and Mr. Conant
gave musical numbers, and informal
speeches were made, by Rev.Beardsley Mr. Con-
All en George
T. Jt. Newton and Charles Giles. he
guests presented Mr. and Mrs Gray
with a number of beautiful gifts.
Mr., Gray is 72 years old and was
bora in. Verona, N Y. he bride, whose
maiden name was Ruth Jorden, was
born Boonville, N Y. They were
married in Oneida, N Y., and later
moved to Oswego. I 1881 they ca me
to Minneapolis, where they have lived
ever since with the exception of two
years spent in Denver, ol- They had
three children, but Mrs. Henry F. Les
ter is the only one living.
Mr. and Mrs. George W. Armstrong
their first postnuptial reception
hursday evening at their home, 2722
Emerson avenue N The rooms were
decorated with a profusion of asters,
pink being used in the parlor, purple
in the library and white in the dining
room. During the evening a string or
chestra played. Mrs. William Weide
served refreshments. Mr. and Mrs.
Armstrong were assisted in receiving
by Mrs. Harriet B. Mott and Mrs. Paul
Weide of St. Paul, and Mrs. F. N Arm
strong. Mrs. William Weide presided
in he dining room. Mrs. Armstrong
was formerly Miss Matilda Grace Dur
ker, and her wedding was one of the
pretty affairs of he summer.
Mr. and Mrs. 0. Steelman cele
brated their fifteenth wedding anni
versary last Saturday evening. About
forty-five guests were present, and re
membered Mr. and Mrs. Steelman with
many beautiful gifts, mostly of cut
glass. Mr. and Mrs. Steelman will
leave tomorrow for New York to look
after their interests in the Jonathan
Steelman estate.
Dr. and Mrs. Paul Albert Higbee
have removed to their new home, 3303
Oakland avenue. Dr. and Mrs. Hi g
bee have been with Dr. and Mrs. A.
E. Higbee, on Third avenue S, since
their marriage. Mrs. Paul Higbee's
mother, Mrs. Frederick T. Day of Mil
waukee, is her guest for a few weeks.
Mr. and Mrs. Earle Nunnally and
daughter of St. Paul are with Dr. and
Mrs. A. E Higb ee for a few days until
they go to their home at 2,924 Park
avenue for the winter.
Mr. and Mrs. A. T. Williams of 2100
Hennepin avenue will give he bridal
dinner, Mond ay evening, for their
daughter, Lillian, and Albert Gluck,
who will be married Wednesd ay eve
ning in St. Paul's Episcopal church,
and the rehearsal will be held after
dinner. Mr. Gluck gave his bachelor
dinner last evening at the Commercial
elub. Miss Evelyn Perkins entertained
the girls of the bridal party at a lunch
eon at Summerville, Lake Minntonka,
yesterday, and on Wednesd ay Miss Mar
garet Merrick of St. Paul gave a lunch
eon at the Ashland, and after luncheon
there was a matinee party.
The young people of the Church of the Re
Meemer will hold a social in the lecture room
of the church Friday evening.
The Nasturtium Euchre elub will meet
Wednesday with Mrs. Cahaley, at 3208 Harriet
avenue S. Prizes were won last week by Mmes.
Matthews, Hinsey and Nielson.
Miss Dorcas Emmel returned Wednesday from
an extended visit in Knoxville, Tenn
Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Paine have removed
from the Holland apartments to 2404 Nicollet
Mr. and Mrs. Grotefend and Miss Tilda Grote
fend have returned from Europe.
Rev. F. Wallace, who has change of the
Presbyterian mission schools in Mexico, is at
home on a vacation.
Mr. and Mrs. Sytlney Underwood of Chicago
are the guests of Mr. and Mrs. F. B. Daniels
of Kenwood.
LeRoy Arnold, who has been in Cambridge,
Mass for the past year, and received the de
gree of Master of Arts at Harvard in June, has
returned to Minneapolis. During tNf coming
year he will be an instructor in English litera
ture at the university.
Mr. and Mrs. Gideon B. Clark have returned
from the Pacific coast.,
The Sunday school of the First Presbvterian
church held its annual picnic at Lake Harriet
George Alden Walker left Friday evening for
Cambridge, Mass., to study at Harvard college
this winter.
Mdle. Dreyfus has returned from a summer in
Europe and is at 821 Fodrth avenue S.
Minneapolis people at New York hotels are
as follows: Grand Union, C. H. Lester Hoff
man, W. W. Haynle Gilsey, Mrs. JTJ Mather,
Miss B. W. Merrimaia Wellington, Miss F. 0.
Holmes Holland, J. R. Maxfleld DuluthVic
toria, Mrs. M. A. Steiner, Mrs. C. F. Morgan.
Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Ohadwick, formerly of
Minneapolis, but now of Duluth, are at the
West Hotel for a few days.
Mrs. Thomas F. Quinby of 1012 Clinton avenue
returned Thursday from a summer trip abroad.
Miss Grace Gerrish has gone to the White
mountains forGoul
Severso and
.Mr. and Mrs. Martin E Gray were
given a reception in honor of their
golden wedding anniversary, Wednes
day- evening at their home, 3012 Col
fax avenue S, bry, a of
rom thel and Chicago Ave-
a rest of two weeks, preparatory
entering?Emerson college in Boston.
and daughter Mis Gertrud
Gould, havAe gone to California to spend the
society of the Thirteenth Ave
nue M. E. church gave an experience social last
evening In the church parlors, which were decor
ated with asters, A new carpet for the lecture
room will be purchased with the $35 raised. A
program was given by the Thirteenth Avenue
quartet, Mrs. "L.Ellis, Miss Annie Taylor, B.
Clark and J. Kolick, and by Miss Annie Dahl.
Mrs- C. H. Taylor Is plesident of the society,
Mrs. J. Webster vice president, Mis. Ellis sec
retary and Mrs. J. Conkey treasurer.
J' oiub Calendar.
Atawasios Literary club, Mrs. C. A.
Carlson, 2200 Aldrich avenue S., 2:30
Needlework guild, Church of the Ee
deemer parlors, 2:30 p.m.
Anthors' Study club, Mrs. J. A.
Brant, 12 Fifteenth street E., 2:30
W C. A., opening "reception, 8
New eGneral Assistant.
Miss Estelle Kobel of Galesburg, 111.,
the new general assistant at the Young
Women's Christian association, arrived
this week. Miss Kobel has be en a suc
cesful school teacher, an energetic
leader in church work and was for a
year an active member of the Y. W C.
A. She will take the place left va
cant by the resignation of Miss Cyn
thia Meyer, who has gone to Indian
apolis as general secretary, of the^_Y.
W C. A. of that city. Miss Meyer was
with he Minneapolis association for
twb years.
Y. W C. A. Beception,
Some novel features have be en
planned for the opening fall reception
at the Young Women's Christian asso
ciation, Monday evening at 8 o'clock.
The special feature of the evening will
be the decorations in rainbow colors,
which will designate the different de
partments, whose class work opens the
week of Sept. 25. DBadges will be
given those who have been members
of the various classes or those who ap
ply for admission he coming year, and
much rivalry and enthusiasm is antki
pated. i
The Apollo Mandolin club will furn-#
ish music during the evening, and a
short program or songs will be given
by pupils of Mrs. T(i Bell, who is
to have charge of the voice culture
class this year. Dr. G. M. Jordan, su
erintendent of the public schools, and
M. Belel Jeffery, general secre
tary of the association, will each give
a snort talk on the value of the edu
cational work of the association.
The entire building will be thrown
open, and both ladies and gentlemen
are_ invited. The attractive catalogs,
which have just been issued^ give
promise of a most successful year for
this popular institution, whi ch enrolled
1,646 in the various classes last year.
Unity House Mothers.
The Mothers' club of Unity House
held its annual election of officers yes
teerday afternoon at its regular meet
ing in the club room of Unity House.
1616 Washington avenue N About
forty members were present and elected
officers as fallows: President, Mrs.
Will vice president,Mrs. Carl Stevens
secretary, Mrs. E. SL Stephens treas
urer, Mrs. M. Shutter visitingv com
mittee, Mmes. Earned, Bretz, A. E
Chapman, Misses Helen Mills and C.
M. Crosby entertainment committee,
Mmes. Hesiek, ^Courtney, Beckett, Jr.,
and Misses Elizabeth 'Hewitt and Su
san Christian, The, concert committee
consists of J0anes?,c!arr
Stevens? Eecor,
Machlett and Miss C. M. CroVby, who
will arrange a concert for Nov. 7. Mrs.
E. B. Painter addressed the mothers on
the necessity and effect of summer va
cations, and Miss Hewitt gave several
Political Economy Club.
The Political Economy club will hold
the first meeting of the season in the
directors' room of the public library,
Tuesday evening. Mrs. Maud Stock
well and Dr. Cora Smith Eaton will
give a full report of the convention
recently held in Portland, Ore., and
plans will be discussed for he enter
tainment of delegates to the conven
tion of he Minnesota Woman's Suf
frage association, to be held in Minne
apolis the first week in October.
Hope Woman's Association.
The woman's association of Hope
chapel had an all-day meeting yester
day in the sewing room, and tied five
comforters, an order from a lumber
company. Luncheon was served at
noon. Fifty women were present. he
officers of the society are: President,
Mrs. A. L. Knightvic president, Mrs.
John Hohler secretary, Mrs. L. Brown
treasurer. Mrs. H. Thompson. The
work at the next meeting will be for a
'charitaDle object. The proceeds of he
society's work are used for chapel
Needlework Guild.
The Needlework guild will hold a
business meeting Monday afternoon at
2:30 o'clock in the Church of the Ee
deemer parlors to arrange for the an
nual collection, which will be taken, as
usual the first wee kin October, and to
fitl the vacan cy caused by the resigna
tion of Mrs. Olga von W. Haskell, the
extra NOTES.
The first meeting of the year of the Authors'
Study club will be in the nature of a social
gathering Monday afternoon with Mrs. J. A.
Brant, 12 E Fifteenth street The club wUl
have a varied program this year and each host
ess will select the author to be studied at her
The Ladies' Aid society of All Souls' church
will meet in the chnrch for work Wednesday.
The Argosy club will hold Its first meeting at
the residence of Mrs. Currier, 2987 Park avenue,
The Ladies' Social circle of the Church of the
Redeemer will hold a business and work meet
ing in the ladies' club room in the church
Wednesday at 2 p.m
The Atwasios Literary elub will hold the first
meeting of the season Monday at 2 30 p.in., at
the home of Mrs. C. A. Carlson, 2200 Aldrich
avenue S After an informal reception Mrs.
Eugene Wheeler GofE will lecture on "England
Before the Tudors."
The Argosy club will hold its first meeting
Tuesday, at the residence of Mrs. S. fy Sedge-
wick.\3115 Oakland avenue.
Your mirror will tell you Satin skin powder
works beautifying wonders. 25c.
Fought Like Veterans to Save Property
on Northern Cheyenne Agenc y.
Helena, Mont.. Sept. 16.All of the
government buildings at Lame Deer,
northern Cheyenne agency, would have
burned Thursday had it not been1
tion day. Many Indians were near
when the fire broke out in the bar
racks occupied by agency employees,
and fought the flames-like veterans,
preventing its spread rb other build
ings. There wer no fire-fighting ap
pliances, and a bucket brigade was or
ganized. The barracks burned and
some other buildings were scorched, ^gr
Man Found in Eiver Was
John P.
%The body taken from the river near
the St. Paul boom Thursday has be en
identified, as that of John P. Nachs
heim of 194 Rondo street, St. Paul.
had recently been dismissed from an
insane asylum. He** was looking for
work on he day he met his death and
it is thought that ^he* ^committed sui
cide. "S*^6
Defective Page
There will be a number of changes
in the Graham Hall faculty this year.
Miss Clara B. Batchelder, who has
been abroad on a year 's leave of ab
sence, has returned and will resume her
classes in English and elocution. Miss
Charlotte Ave s, who had the depart
ment during her absetoce, will direct
the gymnasium work in the splendid
new gymnasium, whi ch occupies the en
tire hrst floor oi the new building.
Mrs. Linda Pressing Azemar and
Mile. Valentine Estoppey will have
charge of the German an'd French work.
Mrs. Azemar, altho not of German
birth, is of German parentage, and
she was educated by German
governesses. She lived in Germany for
eight years, hei travels have taken her
thru Europe and Africa as well as
America. Mrs. Azemar is the Minne
apolis delegate of the L'Alliance Fran
caise and is a member of Onto of the
prominerit women's clubs.
Mile. Estoppey is "a native of Swit
zerland, but for fourteen years she has
been connected with the leading pri
vate schools' in the east and she
been very successful in preparing girls
for Bryn Mawr, Wellesley, Smith and
French and German will be compul
sory in the primary department of
Graham Hall this year, but the natural
method will be used so that it will not
overtax small people, who will be given
a splendid ground work for future
A real doctor will have charge of the
science department. Dr. Margaret
Campbell is a graduate of the Indian
apolis Medical college as well as the
Michigan normal college. Miss Ina
Goodale has been very successful with
primary work, and she will direct the
classes of the little people. Miss Good
ale is a graduate of the Marshalltown
normal school and of Iowa college,
The studio will be in charge of Miss
Mary" C. Loekwood, who has studied ex
tensively in' this country and in E
rope. Miss Loekwood is a graduate of
Vitte academie, Paris, and she has been
a pupil of Volk, Koehler, Merson and
Miss Margaret M. Drew will continue
in charge of the piano department and
Miss Watkins will assist in the vocal
work. The violin pupils will be under
the direction* of Axel Skovgaard.
A interesting feature of the year
will be the recitals which the musical
and literary members of the faculty will
give in he gymnasium and a delight
ful series has been planned.
Pure food laws are good, The absolute purity
of Burnett's Vanilla has never been questioned.
Have you ever tried eating popcorn
with icecream I is delicious and
seemj* to supply pust' the little some
thing that is lacking in the cream. Of
course you do not outter or salt the
corn, but just pop it. Try it and you
will have added one more dessert to
your list.
Icecream or ices are the staple Sunr
day desserts in most homes, and if one
grows wea ry of the conventional slice,
cut from a brick, or the mound served
in a tall glass, there are any number
of other ways to try. A favorite at
the Waldorf-Astoria is to cut a round
of sponge cake and on it place a layer
of icecream and a layer of preserved
fruit. Tdp it all with whipped cream.
Iced peaches are good with icecream.
Choose large, firm peaches, peel care
fully and cut them in half. Place them
in the refrigerator for two or three
hours, until lee cold. Have ready rounds
of sponge or angel cake. Place one of
the peach halves on each of these and
top it with the icecream or with
whipped cream, if you prefer.
A angel surprise is made of angel
cake a na icecream or whipped cream.
When he cake is cold remove a slice
from the top and take out the center,
leaving a wall, an inch thick. Pa ck
it full of icecream or of whipped cream
in which chopped fruit or figs and
chopped nuts has been stirred. Put
the top On the cake, ice it with whipped
cream and serve.
A icecream sandwich is nothing
more nor less than a slice of icecream
between two slices of sponge cake and
garnished with whipped" cream sweet
ened and flavored with a cordial, and
maraschino cherries.
Cantaloup ice is something new and
is madeof three pints of canta
loup pulp: two cups of sugar, he juice
of three lemons. Mix the pulp, sugar
and lemon juice and pass thru a very
fine sieve. Freeze s usual and serve
from the chilled rind of the melon
shaped as a basket.
Working Girls' Home, 1500 Fifth Street
S. Tel., Mam, 4641-J2.
A great many demands -at he Ho me
from first-class Minneapolis ladies for
girls to work for -them at $3 to $5 per
week. A good situation can be had for
nothing from the Working Girls' Home.
Mrs. Sara L. Seguin, matron Bev.
A. Seguin, manager.
Sixteen hundred pages of typewrit
ten matter, he transcript and proceed
ings in the so-called paper trust case,
were filed with Henry D. Lang, clerk
of the United States circuit court, yes
terday. The evidence set out in the
transcript was taken before Special
Examiner Robert S. Taylor.
The transcript will be reviewed by
Judge Sanborn when the case comes
before him on the petition of the gov
ernment attorneys asking that certain
witnesses be compelled to answer ques
tions and produce the records of the it
companies. This case involves he
General Paper company, which the gov
ernment claims is a trust.
During the hearings some of the offi
cers of he various companies, on the
advice of their attorneys, refused to
answer certain questions relating to
their connection with the General Pa
per company, and this appeal to Judge
Sanborn iB made for the purpose of
forcing them to answer such questions.
The arguments on the petition will
probably be held late this month.
Superfluous Hair
\$\k Removed by the New Principle. J5w-,
A revelation to modern science. It Is the onljr
scientific and practical way to destroy hair.
Don't waste time experimenting with electroly
sis, X-ray and depilatories. These are offered
yon on the BARE WORD ot the operators and
manufacturers. De Miracle is not. It is the
only method which is Indorsed by physicians,
surgeons, dermatologists, medical journals and
prominent magazines. Booklet free, in plain
sealed envelope. De Miracle mailed, sealed in
plain wrapper, for $1.00 by De Miracle Chemi
cal Co., 1912 Park av., New York. Your money
back without question (no red tape) if it fails
to do all that is claimed for It. For sale by all
first class druggists, department stores and
Wm. DONALDSON & C0.,Drag Dept
Services Will Held at Lajtewood
1$ Mond ay Afternoon. 'V^v-
After cremation at Forest Hill, Bos
ton, and funeral services at her old
home in Detroit, the remains of Mrs.
Mary C. Nind and her granddaughter,
Lydia Nind, who met death in a
fire at Littleton, Mass., a few days
ago, have been brought to Minneapo
lis for interment in the Nind family
lot at Lakewood cemetery, where Mrs.
Nind's husband is buried.
Services will be held in the chapel
at Lakewood Monday at 2:30 p.m. Bev.
William Fielder, presiding elder of the
Methodist church, will- preside. Eev.
W. A. Shannon, who had known Mrs.
Nind for thirty years, will also speak.
Friends of Mrs. Nind are invited.
Mrs. Nin d, who was the mother of
J. Newton Nind, formerly a well-known
Minneapolitan, was alwa ys an active
worker in the Methodist church and
was known as "our little bishop" by
the Woman's Foreign Missionary so
ciety of the church.
Dr. and Mrs. Charles Smith of Albany, N. Y.t
have been visiting Mr. and Mrs. J. N. Blair.
Professor William Shaw, son of Professor and
Mrs. Thomas Shaw, has returned to Oregon.
Mrs. Frank of Detroit.
8 'ii^o
James Wilson of
Atwater, and Misot Ward of Buffalo, have been
Mr. and Mrs. Lamb of Lake City, Mr. and
Mrs. Alex Boss of Benson, Mr. and Mrs. Wilson
of Lake City have been visiting the famUies of
Professor Andrew tBoss and of William Boss.
Mrs. J. T. Stewart is entertaining Mrs. Thane
and Mrs. Niver Or Oak Park. Ill
Professor and Mrs. Harry Snyder returned to
Ohio Wednesday.
Mrs. E. H. Harris has returned from North
Dakota, where she visited her daughter. Mrs.
Harry Plymat.
Mrs. John C.
Gould gave a luncheon Wedues-
Mrs. Archie Haecker andofColonel F. M.
Woods oefr Lincoln. Neb.. Mrs.a Hopkins of Madl-
recent guests Professo and
aim. T. L. Haeckerr.k
masked dancing
party Friday evening in honor of Miss Florin
Mrs. H. G. Blake and daughter, Frances, have
returned from California.
Mr. and Mrs Gardiner Blake entertained in
honor of Mr. Blake's birthday anniversary 8atur-
i ML^ Frank Tisdale entertained
R^' WPJ"!
entertained for her daughter,ta
5 birthdasy anniversary.
209 Bait Fourth Street,
^^W*WW|WP!^9^^^ .'.--_
Hewson's birth- ttg$Z
Julia Monday afternoon. uB"wa.
Mr and Mrs. Hewson
club Tuesday afternoon.
TVIr. and Mrs. Kellogg entertained Friday even
ing in honor of Mr. KeUogg's birthday anni
Mrs. Josephine Hunter has gone to New
Hampshire for the Ivinter.
Mrs. Rhoda and Mrs. McGonagle of Royalton,
Mrs. Smith and Mrs. Bhrman of Far,?o, were
recent guests of Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Costello.
Mr. and Mrs. Geo-** P. Elmer have returned
from Rock Haroor Light, Mich.
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Squires and Miss May
Chase have returned from Chicago.
Mrs Willett Hayes and Miss Janet Sheppard
gave a reception Monday afternoon. The parlors
were decorated with purple and -white asters,
the dining room with wild grapevines and the
table with clusters of grapes.
Rev and Mrs Edwin Pressey gave a large re
ception Tfrureday evening in the parlors of the
Congregational church. Mr. and Mrs. E. O. Hall.
Mr and Mrs. A. J. Reeves. Mr. and Mrs. John
Prlsby and J. W. Goldsburg. assisted In receiv
ing. Mmes. Green, Burghardt and Flagg, Mi-ses
Comings, Chase, Erwin, Ware, Cram, Hall,
Pierce and Hunter had charge of the dining
Mrs. William Liggett, Mrs Henry Baker, Mr.
and Mrs. Henry Hunter and Dr. Reynolds as
sisted about the rooms. The young people of
the C. E. society had charge of the decorating.
Miss Abbie Gibbs and Rudolph Fischer were
married at the home of the bride's mother
Wednesday morning. Dr. Edwin S. Pressy read
the service.
"And then there comet
a frosta killing front.*'
And everybody rushes
at once to buy their
Fur Neckwear
ow much better you
could be pleased if you
selected your Collarette
or Boa NOW while our
assortment is complete.
The Original House of Albrecht
Established 1865.
612 Nicollet Ave. 20 E Seventh S
11" -o
K*H* of Providence, gjSs
entertained the Mankato g^a
mown In Paris, LoEdo a ana New Yor as me Greatest Beantiflers for tie Comiileilon
Sachets Simples, for young girls, the ox of 50 sachets, $1.75.
Sachets de Jeunesse, for blondes, $3.75 per box.
Sachets a l'Aubepine, for brunettes, $3.75 per box. j^ili.
Sachets Concentres, for oily complexions, $3.75 per box.
Sachets de Fraicheur, for dry skin, $5.00 per box.
Sachets de Beaute, the great rejuvenators of the complexion, $6.25 per
Sachets Perles, for very sensitive skin, $7.50 per box.
All Sachets prevent and eradicate wrinkles and keep the skin in perfect
The Seve Dermale, $2.50 per flacon, a tonic to make the flesh hard and
firm, is used in connection with the Sachets as well as he Dysaline Cream,
75c per jar, the purest cream in the world.
Send for Dr. Dys' interesting book, "More Than Beautiful,'* in which
he treats of feminine aesthetics and reveals secrets for the preservation of
youth and beauty.
T. DAESY, 8 East 30th Street, Suite B, New York.
are cut fuller, are better made,
better pressed, better finished,
and have more style and charac
ter than any other skirts made.
They wear longer and always
look smarterthan ordinarykinds
and even the circularstyles never
sag or get out of shape. Be sure to see the
new fall models.
*Bjmember% if your dealer cannot please you
come to us, we will.
You buy a larger box,^
it holds more powder and
so you economize when
you use
Tooth Powder
^_ No GritDoesn't Scratch __*
St. Paul, Minn.
SayPlainly to Your Grocer
That you want LION COFFEE always, and he,
being* a square man, will not try to sell you any-
*,r thing elset You may not care for our opinion, but
What About the United Judgment of
JvV" of housekeepers who have Tised LION COFFEE
for over a quarter of a century
Is there any stronger proof of merit, than the
St. PauL
A Sktn of Beauty Is a Joy Forever.
T. Felix Gouraud's Oriental
Cream or Magical Beautifier.
Removes Tan, PlmplM.
Freckles, Moth Patches.
Baah, and bkia Diseases,
and every blemish
on beauty, and de-
fies detection. It
has stood the test
of 67 years, and
is ao harmless we
tasteit tobemrelt
la properly made.
Acceptnocounter- feit of similar
name. Dr. L. A.
Savre said to
lady of the haut-
ton (a patient):
"As you ladles
wul use them,
I recommend
'Gonrand's Cream' as the least harmful of all tha
skin preparations." For sale by all druggists and Fancy.
Goods Dealers in the United States, Canada and Europe.
FERD.T.HOPKINS, Profr, 37 Sreat Jones Steet, MewYork.
Seattle g-_-
ifl m.
1 1
Confidence of the People
and ever Increasing popularityT
LIQN COFFEE Is carefully se
lected at the plantation, snipped
direct to oar various factories^
where It Is skillfully roasted and
carefully packed In sealed pack
agesunlike loose coffee,-which
Is exposed to germs, dost. In
sects, etc. LION COFFEEreaches
yon as pure and clean as when
It left the factory. Sold only In
1 lb. packages. .HJ^V"" P5
Lion-head on every package.^*&*%
Bare these Lion-heads for valuable premiums.
WOOLSON 8PICE CO., Toledo, Ohle.

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