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PEEK'S RECORD OF HAPPENINGS
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1922
ri^A^S^TO^TORBAlSw- CIAL FAVOR THAT ITS READERS
Miss Florence Drake has returned
from Yellowstone Park.
Mrs. Zula Tandy has returned from
an extended visit in Chicago.
Mrs. Katheryn Tandy returned
Saturday from an extended trip
Mr. Wm. Evans has opened up
pantonum at 705 Sixth avenue north,
FOR RENTTwo nice rooms for
rent to married couple or single men.
Apply at 356 Mackubin
Mrs. Carrie Henderson of Chicago,
is the guest of her mpther, Mrs. A.
Houser, of Pascal avenue.
The Ladies Aid of Pilgrim Baptist
church visited the Pure Food show
at the Auditorium last Thursday.
PIONEER LODGE NO. 1. F. AND A. M.,
meet3 first and third Monday in each month
ai Masonic Hall, 588 Rondo St., at 8:00 P.
M. K. H. Turner. W. M.: J. W. Thomas,
Secy., 516 W. Central.Advertisement.
Mrs. A. D. Hodges, who has been
visiting her sister, Mrs. G. Harvey,
left Sunday to return to her home
in Chicago) 111.
FOR RENT Nicely furnished
room, modern home for two gentle
men. 723 Sherburne avenue. Tele
phone Dale 4071.
Mrs. R. Collier and daughter, Rose
mond of 990 Gaultier street, were the
week-end guests of Miss Lucy Cook
at Point Douglass, Minn.
Mrs. Mattie R. Hicks of Rondo
street, left Saturday to spend sev
eral weeks visiting in Chicago, 111.,
Detroit, Mich., and Hamilton, Ont.
HOUSEHOLD OF RUTH NO. 553. G. U.
O. of O. P., meets the third Monday in each
month at Union Hall, corner of Aurora and
Kent streets at 8:00 P. M. Mrs. Delia
Williams, M. M. G. Mrs. Carrie E. Lindsay,
W. R., 426 Rondo street.Advertisement.
MI Car MM BM.I Dale 3MT
IM.I M. AattMay AT*.
MRS. T. H. LYLE8
V. I/IXE CNMRTAKING CO.
M W. rHh St. T. PAVI.
Mr. Charles Burke has taken
charge of the Acme Club Cafe, for
merly run by W. H. Reems, and is
doing everything possible to please
its many patrons.
Mrs. Wm,. Archer of W. Central
avenue, was hostess to the Ideal club
Wednesday afternoon. Prizes were
awarded to Mesdames P. Caldwell, J.
Lewis and J. Follings.
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 $4,700. Terms.
You can be supplied with
"BLEKRE" tires for your car by ap
plying to the MARTIN AUTO LIV-
ERY, 453-55 Main avenue. You'll
enjoy "Peace of Mind," if you do.
Mrs. N. L. Houser, proprietress of
the Lumin Hotel left Wednesday for
St, Louis to visit her father and sis
ter. En route home she will visit
Chicago and arrive home the latter
part of the month.
CASE CAR SERVICEPersons de
sirine motor car service for any oc
casion may p-et the use of an elegant
new seven-passenger Case sedan, by
caHinsr at 527 Aurora avenue or
calling up Dale 0995. Rates reason
Mrs. M. Geraldine Williams has re
turned to the city after spending the
summer at Annandale, Minn. While
there she was stenographer and sec
retary to Mr. and Mrs. H. M. Tulle,
nronne^or of the Tuelle Summer
Mrs. i Franklin, head matron of
the Golden Rule department store,
was painfully injured there Wednes
day in an elevator accident. She
was taken to her home at 437 St.
Anthonv avenue, and is slowly im
Mesdames B. F. Edwards and Julia
these dates when
making your depos
its and get foil ben
efit of the interest.
Money put in on or before
Oct. 10 draws 3 mos. int. Jan. 1
STATE SAVINGS BANK
09 E. FOURTH ST, i
inn IIlliereBlt i OH savigs
buffet luncheon, with Miss Roberta
Miller of Chicago, niece of Mi$. Ed
wards, as guest of honor.
IN MINNESOTA'S CAPITAL. jial association held its first fall meet-
__ ing last Tuesday with its president,
Rev. J. J. Evans, whose wife served
The "Saintly City" and Saintly City a feast of good things to eat. The
FolksNewsy Items of 8ocial, Re- .nextjmeeting will be held with Rev.
ligious, Political and General Mat
ters Among the People.
GIVE PREFERENCE TO THE AD- fdent Katheryn Tandy, secretary
VERTISERS WH O SEEK THEIR Rachael Gooden, treasurer Antoi-
IN IT. SHOP I N TH E APPEAL
BEFORE SHOPPING ELSEWHERE.
H. W. Simmons, October 17th.
A branch of the Alpha Kappa
Alpha sorority is
i being formed at
the University of Minnesota. Until
the final installation the chapter
in November the organization will be
-TTIUADDDU ACITO A a A ap a known the 'Ivy Leaf" club. Offi-
Frances Smith, vice pres-
nette McFarland, historian. This
sorority is affiliated with the national
association of sororities and is being
established here under the leadership
of Misses Bella Taylor and Katheryn
AT THE HENRIETTA
Mr. J. W. Thompson of Iowa City
stopped at the Henrietta Wednesday
en route home after spending the
summer at Leach Lake, Minn.
_-irta Mrs. Margaret Hilyard of Seattle,
Ridley at dinner Sunday.
ST. PAUL,BAPTIST CHURCH
Worshipers at St. Paul Baptist
church last Sunday felt that they
were drawing nigh to God as they
were wafted by the spirit into realms
of the divine atmosphere. The tes
timonies Sunday morning were high
ly enjoyed by all. A part of the aisle
was used for seating space and some
stood Sunday evening to hear the
gospel. The offering was $86. Work
on the foundation of the new church
goes right forward. Sunday services
as usual. Come early.
THE QUESTION ARISES
By E. W. Gilles
Is humanity being leveled upward
What percentage of the results of
commercial and industrial enterprise
should the individual person have ac
cording to the amount of capital,
ability and responsibility he puts in
In handling the criminal classes
how should punishment, justice and
mercy be combined to give the best
How can charity best be adminis
tered so as to relieve the present dis
tress and encourage the person to
What can best be done to interest
all of the people in intellectual and
Likewise, what can be done to in
terest all of the people in high ideals
and keen sensibilities?
Will modernism prove to be an as-^
set or a liability to the world?
Can sentimentalism successfully
rule the world
If children do not learn modesty
while they are children, when will
they probably learn it at all?
No matter what the pessimists may
say the condition of the colored peo
ple in St. Paul is improving. The im
provement in the churches is the best
evidence. St. Peters Claver, Catho
lic, has just completed expensive re
modelling of their parish house Cam
phor Memorial M. E. have complete
use of their plant in a neighborhood
where they are needed Bethel A. M.
E. has a new preacher Grace C. M.
E., under Rev. Jackson, is about to
make a house into a church edifice,
the present of Sheriff Wagener if
Memorial Baptist church does not
multiply the number of Baptist
churches by the process of division
they will soon have a very useful
structure Pilgrim Baptist church has
recently secured a real live wire
whose first act was to secure a print
ing press which he uses: St. Paul
Baptists have not only broken ground
but have a basement excavated at
their new site and St. James A. M.
E. intend to move from their present
site which is somewhat removed from
its congregation, to the very center
of the best homte neighborhood among
our people. The plans call for an
$85,000 structure, the ground floor
of which, say the promoters, will be
more commodious and serviceable
than any church for our people in the
Twin Cities. The best expression of
Zion Presbyterian is through Wel
come Hall and the much discussed 20
to 1 play ground.
FIRE HAZARDS OF THE
BiPups of 944 W. Central avenue, combustion in this is likely to start
entertained twenty-five guests last
Friday afternoon at a very enjoyable
Many new fire hazards are being
introduced by the fuel shortage. Much
soft coal is being stored in the base
ments of dwellings, apartment houses
and mercantile buildings and on the
premises of factories. Spontaneous
fires, and great care should be shown
in the selection of coal and in its
storage and use.
The wast will not receive it usual
amount of anthracite this year, and
soft coal must be used in stoves and
furnaces constructed for other fuel.
The large amount of soot deposited
by soft coal is apt to clog the smoke
pipes and chimneys and cause forc
ing of the furnaces, while the fumes
and gases from soft coal will have
a deteriorating effect upon the mor
tar in chimneys and thus lead to de
fective flue fires.
A number of householders are in
vestigating the possibility of using
fuel oil and kerosene burners their
furnaces, because of the difficulty in
securing hard coal and their unwill
ingness to use soft coal because of
the dirt and soot. This also will in
troduce serious fire hazards, because
of the storage of oil on the. prem
ises, and the danger of feed pipes
bursting and starting fires. No such
appliances should be considered with
out ascertaining whether it complies
with the underwriters' requirements.
Fire hazards which endanger the
homes should be watched with special
care, as the mother and children run
the greatest risk. All heating appli
ances should be installed and oper
'ated with constant attention to the
Unusual risks due to the changes in
OOmDOUnded aUarterl*J erse
1 "v* aa
all stoves, furnacesshould an flueei
before using them in the fall.
j^- v-"-S: OF HE fts#ISfc:""'
DREAMLAND CHICKEN DROP-INN
579 Carroll Avenue
SUNDAY OCTOBER 15 AT 8:30 P, M.
Come out and bring your friends to this new place
of amusement where the people of class go. Our excel-
lent chef and caterers will see that you have all kinds of
good eats and drinks while the Pierson-Jones' Orchestra
will furnish some honest-to-goodness real music Hear
the entertainers' latest songs from Chicago. Special
favors will be given to all the ladies. Eat, drink and
dance to your hearts'content.
ZEDER1C COX AND WALTER WILLIS, PROPS.
How to Make and Use It
III. WIRELESS TELEPHONY
In many ways, all the principles and laws of wireless telegraphy apply
equally well to radio telephony, but, in other ways, there are great differences
between thevtwo. In the first place, the vibrations or waves sent out by the
wireless telegraph transmitter are interrupted as they are produced by the vi-
brator of a spark coil and while the flow of the oscillations or waves may be
so rapid that they appear as a steady stream, yet there is really a distinct
pause after each one.
if a telephone transmit
ter and receiver were
attached to the ordi
nary wireless instru
ments used in telegra
phy, the sounds or vi
brations of the voice
would vary the path of
the electrical oscilla
tions and the same va
riations would be pro
duced on the receiver.
But, owing to the fact
that the waves are in
terrupted and are not
continuous, the words
or sounds would be cut
up into sections which
would be meaningless,
although such sounds
as music, bells, whist
ling, etc., might be rec
ognizable. In fact
sounds of this sort frequently have been heard over ordinary wireless tele-
graph instruments. Hence it is easy to see that the only reason why all sounds
cannot be carried through space by ordinary wireless telegraph apparatus is
because of the interrupted or broken waves, whereas, if these waves were
continuous or were so incredibly rapid as to appear continuous, the sounds
they transmitted could easily be heard and understood. Therefore, the real
fundamental key to successful wireless telephony lies in producing what are
known as continuous waves and it is to-
waves that radio telephony owes much of its rapid advancement.
421 ROBERT ST.
FOR THE MAN
The accompanying figures, Nos. 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6 illustrate Just how the in-
terrupted telegraphy currents and the continuous waves carry sounds. Thus,
1 represents the variations in vibrations in a certain word. 2, the intermit-
tent oscillations of the wireless telegraph sender and 3, the way the word
would be broken and interrupted by being transmitted by means of such inter-
rupted waves. Figure 4, on the other hand, shows the continuous waves of the
wireless telephone transmitter 5, the sound waves of a word and 6, the way
the continuous waves, interrupted by the words would appear. study-
ing these diagrams you can eas^y see the difference between the word
broken up as in figure 3 and flowing smoothly as in figure 6. It must be borne
in mind, however, that whereas the sounds of the voice, of music, etc., cannot
be satisfactorily sent or received by wireless telegraph instruments, yet wire-
less telegrams can be sent to perfection, and can be perfectly received, over
wireless telephone instruments. Indeed, the very best transmitting radiophone
sets serve the best for sending telegraphic messages, the only difference being
that for. the former the continuous high frequency waves are used, whereas,
when sending code messages by telegraph, the waves are broken or "chopped"
by suitable instruments and a key which opens and closes the circuit.
In using wireless telephony, just as in wireless telegraphy, there must be
two separate units known as transmitters and receivers and a transmitter can
be used only for sending and a receiver for receiving. As the sending or trans-
mitting apparatus of the wireless telephone is far more complicated than the
receiving instruments, as the greatest interest in wireless telephony lies in re-
ceiving the messages, songs, etc., sent broadcast from large sending stations,
and as the receivers are very simple and easy to understand or to construct,
we will put the cart before the horse, so to speak, and consider the receiving
end of radio telephony before we take up the sending end.
By A. HYATT VERR1LL
the perfection and control of such
FIORSHEI SHO E
the many years you have heard of
The FLORSHEIM SHOE, you have
received a definite impression
"a fine quality shoeT When you
wear a pair you will say
do "a wonderful shoe.,
Oh* Parkway $10 i
florsheim Shoe Stores
Two Shops in St Paul
16 W. SEVENTH ST.
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
502 Court Block Codar 3173
TEL. DALE 612
The Complete Service Go.
Architects and Engineers
C. W. WIGINGTON SAINT PAUL
DALE 6014 REASONABLE PRICES
W. E. ROBINSON
CARPENTER and CABINET
Repairing and Building of all kinds
566 RONDO ST. SAINT PAUL
NORTH AMERICAN ACCI
DENT INSURANCE CO.
Pays, $10 to $25 weekly benefits.
Cost, $6 to $24 a year.
Insures men and women.
Age, 16 to 65 at same rate.
PERRY ALLEN Agent.
9 W. Third Street. Cedar 7196
WHEN YOU NEED A TAXI
Gall Hyland 8596
Miller's Pantorium 705 6th. Ave.N
Res. Hyland 3281 Minneapolis
BLKHUHST 3473 QUICK SERVICE
CALL ONCE AND YOU WILL CALL AGAIN
ELK TAILORING CO.
M. LOVE. PROPRIETOR
SUITS MADE TO ORDER
CLEANING. PRESSING. DYE-
ING AND REPAIRING
306 RONDO ST. ST. PAUL, MINN.
TEL. VAN BURKN 1111
IS THE BEST
For Sale Everywhere
J, C. VANDER BIB
Partridg* and Branson Sts.
ST. PAUL, MINN,
Tar.. Cnja 6975
HOTTXB 0 ai. 1
r. ac. 2 TO 4 F.
DR. RAYMOND HILL
First Class Guaranteed Work In
All Branches off Dentistry
303 COURT BLOCK 24 E. 4TH ST.
N. VT. CEDAH 3037
2 2 E. FOURTH ST.
TEL. CEDAR 7MS
O. H. AROSIN CO.
JEWELERS AND OPTICIANS
ADJUSTING OP PINE WATCHES
414 ROBERT ST. ST. PAUL. MINN.
INSIST ON GETTING
TlLDEN PRODUCE CO.
WEAR WHILE PAYTNG
Cloth Coats. Hush Coats, Chappie
Coats and Coats of every descrip
tion priced at
92.00 Down, Balance 4 Months.
Young Men's Cfim
691 RONDO 6 rooms, hardwood
throughout, gas, bath, cement base
ment, hot w* heat, built-in fea
tures, xw lots. Excellent loca
tion, $5,000. Terms.
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,
Specials for Wednesday
DRESSES A special shipment of cloth and silk dresses
just arrived, showing the new draped lines.
They are exceptional Talues, priced for
quick selling at
$2.00 down opens an account, and then
FOUR MONTHS TO PAY the balance. Mar
ried or single, there are no restrictions, the
first payment gets the goods. Welcome to
WOMEN'S AND MISSES' WOMEN'S AND MISSES'
Stunning' new suits and real val
ues. All the new styles to choose
from. $27-50 $59.50
92.00 Down, Balance 4 Months.
HOUSES FOR SALE
SCHUCK & SCHUCK
65 UNIVERSI TY AVE. TEL.. ELKHURST 20SB
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,
4! 1 UNIVERSITY AVE., ST. PAUL. TEL. FOREST 9553
Tel. Cedar 9603 Open All Night
LEADING DOWN TOWN PLACE TO EAT
APPAREL SHOP $30
$2 Down, Bal- 2 0 Ea.St SiXth Street 92.OO Down, Bal-
ance 4 Months. ance 4 Months.
Sixth Between Wabasha and Cedar
E. J. WA1KER, Manager
ICHEERFIB CREDI O ALL
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.
Acme Club Cafe
CHARLES BURKES. PROP.
First Class Meals and Lunches at All Hours And at
ALL KINDS OF SOFT DRINKS
3171-2 Wabasha St. St. Paul, Minn.
MUSIC & ENTERTAINMENT NIGHTLY
40 E. THIRD ST. ST. PAUL
CAFE OPEN AT ALL HOURS
We Make A Specialty of
Tables Reserved For Parties
Call Cedar 9086
Tl. AUuUe ttlt OfII BAY AID IIMT Tel. hii 54(2
PHELPS HOTEL AND CAFE
MBS. SYLBSTUS Pfl!LP8, PSOP.
STRICTLY FIRST GLASS MEALS TO ORDER
AT ALL HOURS
FRIED CHICKAN AND HOT CORN FRITTERS FOR
AFTER THEATER PARTIES A SPECIALTY
24:6 4TH AVE. S. MINNEAPOLIS
For S*W at your Dealer Made in ftv* grades
ASK FORTES YELLOW PENCIL WIT THE RED BAND
JV EAGLE MIKADOH J,..\'^
EAGLE .PENCIL COMPANY, NEW YORK