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WfEK'8 RECORD OF HAPPENINGS
IN MINNESOTA'S CAPITAL.
The "Saintly City" and Saintly City
FolksNewsy Items of Social, Re
ligious, Political and General Mat
ters Among the People.
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 16, 1922.
THE APPEAL ASKS AS A SPE-
CIAL FAVOR THAT ITS READERS
GIVE PREFERENCE TO THE AD-
VERTISERS WHO SEEK THEIR
PATRONAGE BY ADVERTISING
IN IT. SHOP IN THE ARPEAL
BEFORE SHOPPING ELSEWHERE.
Mr. and Mrs. Simon Harris have
moved to 315 N. Grotto street.
Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Weldon have
moved to 527 W. Central avenue.
Mrs. Mattie King of 566 Univer
sity avenue, is on the sick list this
Mrs T. H. Lyles, who has been
quite sick, is able to attend to her
Mrs. B. C. Archer returned home
this week after spending two weeks
in Yankton, S. D.
Mrs. Anna Green is in the city vis
iting her father, Mr. Chas. Sheppard
of Carroll avenue.
FOR RENTTwo nice rooms for
renyto married couple or single men.
nl at 356 Mackubin
Mr. and Mrs. L. House are rejoic
ing over the birth of a son, who came
to their home last week.
Mrs. Roy Goins of 410 Carroll
avenue, was hostess to the Handicraft
Art Club Thursday afternoon.
Mrs. Cecille Balhnger of Beaumont,
Tex., returned home after spending
the summer in the Twin Cities.
Miss Loucelia James entertained
Miss Lois Hall of Washington, D. C,
Wednesday afternoon at bridge.
Mrs. M. C. Waring of Chicago, 111.,
arrived in St. Paul Thursday of last
week to attend her brother's funeral.
Mr. C. F. Adams of Chicago, 111.,
arrived in St. Paul Thursday of last
week to attend his brother's funeral.
Mrs. B. S. Smith of Minneapolis
entertained Miss Lois Hall and Mr.
A. T. Hall Thursday evening at 500.
PIONEER LODGE NO. 1, F. AND A. M..
OMCU first and third Monday in each month
at Masonic Hall. 588 Rondo St., at 8.00 P.
M.. Turner. W. J. W. Thomas,
Secy.. 615 W. Central.Advertisement.
Sl *t Oestav Dai* after
9. LTLS VKDEKTAKIMS Of
MS W. W*mrth ST. AVI.
Miss Georgia Miller entertained
Thursday at a theater party in honor
of Miss Lois Hall of Washington,
Dr. J. R. French entertained Dr. W.
E. Burton of Minneapolis to a drive
around the Lake of the Isles Friday
Mrs. Leona Giles entertained Miss
Lois Hall, Mr. A. T. Hall and Mrs.
Emily Boger at breakfast Tuesday
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Burlls of Wash
ington, D. C, are the guests of Mr.
and Mrs. W. R. Godette, 852 Albe
Miss Edythella B. Adams, who has
been visiting in California, was called
suddenly home to attend the funeral
of her father.
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Moore of Rondo
street, entertained at cards Wednes
day evening for Dr. John Miller of
Mrs. Carrie Stokes presented her
husband a fine 12-pound boy Wednes
day. Both mother and son are get
ting along nicely.
Mrs. Emily Boger of Chicago left
for her home Thursday delighted with
the courtesies showered upon her by
the people of the Twin Cities.
Mrs. Carrie Mills left Monday on
an extended trip to Chicago, Buffalo
and New York, accompanied by her
granddaughter, Miss Muriel Lucas.
"^Mis Anna M. Arnold left Wednes
day for Holly Springs, Miss., where
she has accepted a position in the
English Department of Rust College.
HOUSEHOLD OF RUTH NO. SU. 6. U.
O. of O. F.. meets the third Monday in each
month at Union Hall, corner of Aurora and
Kent streets at 8.00 P. Mrs. Delia
Williams. M. G., Mrs. Carrie E. Lindsay,
W. R-. 436 Rondo street.Advertisement.
is a matter of habit.
The realization of al
most every person
al ambition depends.
upon the amount of
money one has sa
ved and upon the
habits which con
trol his actions. The
habit of Saving is a
great help toward
TATE SAVINGS BANK
93 E. FOURTH ST.
4% Interest on Savings
Mrs. S. E. Hall, Mr. Morris Gibbs,i lfs-Trn All A ITU
Mr. O. C. Ball, Dr. J. R. French and If I Ail I I
Mr. A. V. Hall entertained Mis* Lois I LI1111 III I I
Hail and Mr. A. T. Hall to a 150-mile
Mr. and Mrs. J. Strong, who were
'stop-over guests in the city en route
from the A. M, E. conference, 4 left
Thursday to return to their home in
Miss Lois Hall of Washington, D,
C, he* father, Mr, A. T. Hall of Pitts
burgh, and Mrs. Emily Boyer of Chi
cago, HI., have been the guests of
S. E., O. C. and A. V. Hall.
Miss Lois Hall of Washington, D.
C, and her father, Mr. A. T. Hall of
Pittsburgh, left yesterday for their
homes after having enjoyed many
courtesies of the Twin City folk.
FOR SALEEight-room dwelling,
by the owner, in the hill district, 447
Carroll avenue, modern. May be in
spected after 4:00 P. M. Sundays
any time. Price $4,700. Terms.
You can be supplied with
"BLEKRE" tires for your car by ap
plying to the MARTIN, AUTO LIV-
ERY, 453-55 Main avenue. You'll
enjoy "Peace of Mind," if you do.
Mr. Raymond Webster was in the
city visiting his father, Mr. David
Webster of Detroit, who is a guest
of Mrs. Lola Anderson. Mr. David
Webster is going West to spend the
The orchestra to be known as "The
Henrietta Five," will give weekly
parties at The Henrietta, 503 Rondo
street, Saturday evenings to which
you are invited. Admission 50 cents
Mrs. S. E. Hall entertained Miss
Lois Hall of Washington, D. C, her
father of Pittsburgh, and Mrs. Emily
Boger of Chicago, Tuesday evening at
her home. Cards and dancing being
the features of the evening.
CASE CAR SERVICEPersons de
siring motor car service for any oc
casion may get the use of an elegant
new seven-passenger Case sedan, by
calling at 527 Aurora avenue or
calling up Dale 0995. Rates reason
Mrs. S. E. Hall entertained Miss
Lois Hall, Mr. A. T. Hall and Mrs.
Emily Boger Wednesday evening at a
progressive dinner party. Six of the
courses were served in St. Paul and
two in Minneapolis. (There were
thirteen cars in the party.
Mrs. Hunt, 412 Carroll avenue,
gave a children's party Wednesday
from 4 to 6 P. M., celebrating their
daughter Cleo's birthday. Pretty lit
tle dolls were given to the girls and
balloons to the boys. Dainty re
freshments were served and the little
miss received many nice gifts.
The Executive Board of the Adel
phai Club met Tuesday afternoon at
the residence of its chairman, Mrs.
E. W. Lindsay, to make out the pro
gram for the club year. The first
meeting will be held September 26,
2:30 P. M. Hostess, Mrs. Maude
Brooks, 770 St. Anthony avenue.
Friday, September 22, the Sterling
Club will celebrate the day by hav
ing exercises at the Josiah King mon
ument in Summit Park. Short ap
propriate exercises, a speaker from
the G. A. R. and a wreath placed
upon the monument will consist of
the celebration. The public is cor
The publication of THE APPEAL
will be continued under the manage
ment of Mrs. J. Q. Adams, widow and
executrix of the will of John Q.
As soon as possible bills will be
prepared and presented to advertisers
and subscribers who are in arrears,
in order that all outstanding accounts
may be collected.
AT THE HENRIETTA
Mrs. S. Thomas, Mr. and Mrs. M.
Lamore and family, Mrs. Nickens
and Miss Pansy Stevens all of Miles
City, Mont., Mrs. Thos. E. Steel of
Duluth and Mrs. A. Morrison of De
troit are stopping at The Henrietta.
The fourth course of the progres
sive dinner given by Mrs. S. E. Hall
Wednesday evening was served at
Miss R. Dodd of Minneapolis was
a week-end guest.
Mrs. Hattie Sherwood and Mrs.
Belle Taylor entertained at cards
Saturday. THE INSURANCE THAT LAPSED.
A World War veteran died at the
age of twenty-six in a middle West
ern city a month ago leaving his
widow and his baby son to face the
world without funds. He had per
mitted his War Risk insurance policy
to lapse several months before his
death and he had never renewed it.
The most poignant fact about this
tragedy is the failure of this ex-serv-1
ice man to reinstate his insurance be
fore his fatal illness and thus insure
his family an estate of $10,000 which
was the amount of the policy upon
which he had paid premiums during
He had been seriously ill for a
year, suffering from a disease whose
earliest symptoms had developed
during his eighteen months in
France. The regulations governing
both War Risk term insurance and
converted insurance provide that if a
person is suffering with a disease or
injury incurred in or aggravated by
active military or naval service dur
ing the World War, he may reinstate
his policy provided that he is not to
tally and permanently disabled, by
the payment of all premiums in ar
rears, together with interest at the
rate of 5 per cent per year com
pounded annually from the due date
of each premium.
This provision, remember, applies
to men who are suffering from dis
ease or injurymen who would be
refused new policies or reinstate
ments of term or converted insur
ance may not be made after a man
is totally and permanently .disabled.
Men in good health are not required
to pay up all back premiumsthey
need onlv pay premiums covering two
months to have their insurance rein
Ordinary prudence dictates the ne
cessity of every ex-service man
knowing just what his government
Insurance rights are. Six hundred
thousand veterans are now carrying
government policies. How many of
the remaining 4,000,000 were carry
ing nolicies but let them lapse, are
familiar with their own rights?
If any ex-service man has permit
ited his insurance to lapse, he should
I immediately get in touch with the
service officer of his Legion post or
write direct to the II. S. Veterans'
Bureau. C. D. Hibbard. District Man
ager, Minneapolis, Minn., and find
out just the conditions
Philip H. Andersen, Retired Saint
Pawl Fireman Diss After
Philip H. Anderson, 61 years old, a
retired St. Paul fireman, died at his
home, 881 Marion street, Monday,
September 4, of kidney trouble.
Mr. Anderson was born in Le
banon, Tenn., in 1861 and came to
St. Paul in 1886. On January 4,
1888, he married Lola Alexander who
survives him. Their married life was
a happy one and they were blessed
with one child, a daughter. But God
works in mysterious ways his won
ders to perform and she, the only
child, was called to the Great Be
yond on February 6, 1911.
Philip Anderson was retired from
the fire department four years ago
with the rank of lieutenant, after a
continuous service of 30 years. He
was eligible for retirement after 20
PHILIP H. AHDERSOH
years of service but preferred to re
main until unable to do so. Three
years ago he went to work for the
Crex Carpent Co. as special police
man and day watchman which posi
tion he held until one month ago
when he was taken sick.
The funeral services were held
Thursday, September 7, from St.
James A. M. E. church. Veteran
firemen and part of Engine Co. No.
22, of which he was a member, turned
out. Rev. H. S. Simmons officiated
assisted by J. W. Kelly. Mrs. T. H.
Lyles was the undertaker, interment
at Oakland cemetery.
CARD OF THANKS.
I desire to express my sincere and
heartfelt thanks to the many friends
and neighbors who aided me in words
and deeds during the illness and
death of my beloved husband, Philip
H. Anderson. Especially do I wish to
thank the stewardess and deaconess
of St. James church, also the donors
of the very beautiful floral offerings.
MRS. LOLA ANDERSON.
0n which his
insurance can be reinstated. ,p
the many years you haveheard of
The FLORSHSIM SHOB, you have
received a definite impression
"afinequality shoer When you
wear a pair youwill sayasothers
do "a wonderful shoe."
^florsheim Shop Stores
Two Shops In St Paul
421 ROBERT ST. 16 W, SEVENTH ST.
FOR THE MAN WHO CARES
FREDERICK D. McCRACKEN
(Recently Government Expert in Housing)
Personal Service Plus Personal Interest
REAL ESTATE INVESTMENTS INSURANCE
Expert Knowledge Backed With Practical Experience
ST. AI|L HAP?1ST CHURCH*
Excavating for the foundation -f
the new church is about complete and
work on the walls will be rushed s
fast as possible, as our lease on our
present place of worship has nearly
expired and it will not be renewed.
Interest among the members and
friends still increases, and they have
a mind to work. Come early to serv
ices at the usual hours.
COLORED VETERAN BECOMES
Byron S. Riffe, colored of St. Paul,
Minn., served in the U. S. army from
June, 1915 to March, 1919, when he
was discharged with metatarsalgia.
Previous to his military service he
had been a bellboy and printer's ap
prentice, earning low wages.
The U. S. Veterans' Bureau, Dis
trict No. 10, gave him vocational
training in linotype operating be
cause of his interest in the printers'
trade. This was a line of work which
he could follow in spite of his dis
Riffe, who was a sergeant in the
service, is married and has two chil-,
He was rehabilitated August 31
and is employed as a linotype opera
tor at a salary of $40 a week, with
the Northland Press Company of St.
John Benjamin Colston
Dies at City Hospital of Lobar
John Benjamin Colston died at the
City hospital Sunday of pneumonia.
He leaves to mourn his loss a wife,
Mrs. Georgia Colston, a mother, Mrs.
Lucy Courtney, three sisters, two
brothers, an aunt and a host of
cousins and friends.
John Benjamin Colston was born
in Council Bluffs, Iowa, September
29, 1882, and was brought up by
Christian parents, his father being a
He was taken suddenly ill Septem
ber 1, a physician was called and he
was rushed to the City hospital where
it was learned he had lobar pneu
monia from which he died ten days
John Colston served as a bugle boy
witht Co. E of the Eighth Illinois
regiment in the Spanish-American
His funeral was held at Pilgrim
Baptist church Thursday afternoon
under the auspices of Gopher Lodge
No. 105, I. B. P. O. E. W. of which
he was a member. Rev. L. W. Har
ris officiated. Simpson and Wills
OPTICS CCBAR t4 IMS. DALE I 4M
W. T. FRANCIS
AMR. NATL. BANK SLOG.
COR. FIITH AND CEDAR
THIS HABTMAMN "BACH
ELOB" WABDBOBE for the
youth going to school. It's a
GENUINE COWHIDE TBAV.
BUNO BAG it's leather
lined, has durable handlea
regular $10.00 value at
Res. Hyland 1360, Office Geneva 4484
HARRY L. SCOTT
Attorney at Law
501 Kasota Bldg. Minneapolis
1122 6th Ave N. Phone Hyland 2182
All Work Done by Appointment
JOHN A. JOYCE
Dry Cleaning, Sponging,
Pressing and Repairing
Done on Short Notice.
1817 Franklin Ave. Minneapolis
GENERAL SALES AGENCY
802 Court Block Coder 9173
TEL. DALE 6912
Architects and Engineers
C. W. WIGINGTON SAINT PAUL
DALE 6014 REASONABLE PRICES
W. E. ROBINSON
CARPENTER and CABINET
Repairing end Building off all kinds
566 RONDO ST. SAINT PAUL
9 P. M. TO 2 A. M.
RES. HYLAND 3291
AY AND NIGHT SERVICE
Cars for all occasions. Fishing
parties a specialty.
634 6TH AVE. N. MINNEAPOLIS
WHEN YOU NEED A TAXI
Gall Hyland 8596
J. R. YOUNG
Miller's Pantorium 705 6th. Ave.N
Res. Hyland 3281 Minneapolis
SLKHUMS* quiet* senvicc
CALL ONCE AND TOO IMLL CALL AftAJM
ELK TAILORING GO.
M. LOVE. PWOPWETOH
SUITS MADE TO ORDER
CLEANING. PRESSING. DYE-
ING AND REPAIRING
306 RONDO ST. ST. PAUL, MINN.
Txx.. CmAX 697S
DR. L. RAYMOND HILL
First Class Guaranteed Work in
All Branches off Dentistry
303 COURT BLOCK
-4 kt,- -5*
Luggage at Reduced
658 ST. ANTHONY8 rooms, hard
wood throughout, furnace, gas,
bath, electricity, cement basement,
laundry, large barn, $4,500. Terms.
1222 THOMAS6 rooms, hardwood
throughout, gas, bath, electricity,
eOS UNIVERSITY AVE.
in the regular size, has the famous cushion top. shoe
box, locking bar and other exclusive fea- 4o A 7
tures. Specially priced pO*r I O &
LADIES' HAT BOXeither
round or square shape. Well
made, cretonne linedspecial,
GIRLS' FITTED OVERNIGHT
BAGmade of black moleskin
fitted with shell toilet articles,
LUGGAG E .SHO
SIXTH AT CEDAR
691 RONDO 6 rooms, hardwood
throughout, gas, bath, cement base
ment, hot water heat, built-in fea
tures. Two lots. Excellent loca
tion, $5,000. Terms.
TRUNK, has two
trays, snap lock,
draw bolts and
round edges, 36-
HOUSES FOR SALE
SCHTJCK1 & SCHXJCK
Real Estate Insurance
BE YOUR. OWN LANDLORD
Choice City Property Farm Property For
Beautiful Building Lots Sale or Trade
TWIN CITY REALTY CO.
O. U. BRAY. PRES.
411 UNIVERSITY AVE., ST. PAUL TEL. FOREST 9553
Tel. Cedar 9603 Open All Night
LEADING DOWN TOWN PLACE TO EAT
Acme Club Cafe
W H. REAMS. PROP.
First Class Meals and Lunches at All Hours And at
A LL KINDS OF SOFT DRINKS
3171-2 Wabasha St. St. Paul, Minn.
MUSIC & ENTERTAINMENT NIGHTLY
laundry, cement basement, hot
water heat, garage, stucco finish.
Five years old, $6,000. Terms.
407 RONDO6 rooms, pipeless fur
nace, gas, bath, electricity, screened
porch, $3,200 $500 cash $25 per
FOR RENT2-room furnished apart
ment, gas, bath, electricity, excel
lent location, $30 per month.
TEL.. ELKHUR8T 29SO
40 THIRD ST. ST. PAUL
CAFE OPEN AT ALL HOURS
We Make A Specialty of
Tables Reserved For Parties
Call Cedar 9088
M. lliutu 071 oru I1T ill HU
PHELPS HOTEL AND CAFE
MBS. ST&SSTfTS FKZXP8, FBOP.
STRICTLY FIRST GLASS MEALS TO ORDER
AT A LL HOURS
FRIED CHICKEN AND HOT OOBN imiM fOK
AFTBR THBATER PARTIES A SPECIALTY
246 4TH AVE. S. MINNEAPOLIS
ASK FOR TH
Made in tire end**
PENCIL WIT THETRED BAND
'I *E EAGL MIKAPQH --f
EAGLE PENCIL COMPANY, NEW YORK -+&H