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WEEK'S RECORD OF HAPPENING8
IN MINNESOTA'S CAPITAL.
ters Among the People.
SATURDAY, DECEMBER 2, 1922.
THE APPEAL ASKS AS A SPE-
CIAL FAVOR THAT ITS READERS
ilVE PREFERENCE TO THE AD-
VERTISERS WHO SEEK THEIR
PATRONAGE BY ADVERTISING
IN IT. SHOP IN TH E APPEAL
BEFORE SHOPPING ELSEWHERE.
1M W. Vsaith M. T. PAUL
Miss Florence Robinson of Chi
cago, 111., was a dinner guest Sunday
at the home of Miss Minnie Tobie,
990 Gaultier St.
Mrs. Scott who has been visiting
Mrs. C. .H Stone of 416 St. Anthony
Ave. has returned to her home in
Kansas City, Mo.
HOUSEHOLD OF RUTH NO. 553. G. U.
O of O meets the third Monday in each
month at Union Hall, corner of Aurora and
Kent streets at 8 00 Mrs Delia
Williams, Mrs Carrie E Lindsay,
W R, 426 Rondo street.Advertisement.
Harvy Robinson died at the City
Hispital, Thursday. Funeral ser
vices will be held under the auspices
cf Gopher Lodge No. 105, of which he
wa* a member.
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.
Charles S. Gilpin, star of "The Em
peror Jones", addressed the students
at the University in the new music
bu khng, on art and the theater last
REBE SE E
478 WABASHA STREET
The City Federation met Friday at
the Y. center. The meeting was well
attended and plans for the CrispUs
Attucks Home drive, which will be
gin January 21, were made.
Mrs. Gene Gough of 788 St.
Anthony Ave., was hostess last Fri
day afternoon to the O. N. T. 500
club. Prizes were awarded to
Mesdames Ida Smith and M. A.
The Thanks giving dinner at Me
morial Baptist church Thursday was
enjoyed by quite a large number of
people. The well home-cooked and
well served dinner more than satisfied
the gastronomic desives of the hungry.
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 528 W. Central avenue or
calling up Dale 8412. Rates reason
The Adelphia club was entertained
Tuesday afternoon at the residence of
its secretary, Mrs. Lillian McKnight,
of 478 W. Central Ave., Madames
Bettie Jones and M. J. Park were
Made on or before
December 5th will
receive 1 months
interest January 1
The "Saintly City" and Saintly City* Man- surprises are in store for you.
FolksNewsy Items of Social, Re- Music by Moore's Concert Orchestra.
B.I.Hi r. i u, Admission at the hall 35 cents. You
ligious, Political and General Mat-a
Mr. G. D. Howard, secretary of the
St. Paul Business League and the
Cannon Toilet Mfg. Co., left for Chi
cago, Wednesday on business.
Miss Rachel Gooden was hostess to
a dancing party Thanksgiving eve
ning at the home of Mrs. C. E. James
of West Central avenue.
Mrs. Kenneth Hamilton, accom
panied by her little nephew, Tulle
Hickman, left for Waco, Texas, this
PIONEER LODGE NO. 1, P. AND A. Mswallowed
meets first and third Monday in each month
at Masonic Hall, 688 Rondo St, at 8 00 P.
H. Turner, W. M.. J. W. Thomas,
Secy.. 515 W. CentralAdvertisement.
Mrs. Malcolm Bradshaw presented
her husband a little girl Tuesday.
Mother and daughter are getting
Mrs. Maria McDonald of Bangor,
Mich, is in the city to make her home
with her sister-in-law, Mrs. M.
M. Thomas, 57 Jessamine street.
C*4ar MM BM.I Dal* BMf
M.I ABthomy AT*.
MRS. T. H. LYLE8
V. 1.TLB UNDERTAKING CO.
STATE SAYINGS BANK
9 3 E. FOURTH ST.^vF&
4% Interest on Savings
J- iji i
visitors. Several readings "were given
from Dunbar's: poem by Mrs. Bettie
Don't fail to attend the PRE
i HOLIDAY BALL to be given by
'Past Grand Masters Council No. 123,
G. U. 0 0. 0 P. at Union Hall.
If yoiue need anything in the line of
drugs, candies, magazines, ice
cream, cigars, cigarettes, etc., pat
ronize the Rondo Pharmacy, corner
of Rondo and Louis streets. Mr. R.
W. Herdig, the proprietor, is a fair
and square young man and he de
sires your patronage.
By E. W. Gilles
Be careful of appearances. Beware
of dramatizing religion, without you
wish to cut the heart out of it.
The non-discussion of differences
will help a good deal toward dodging
the divorce courts.
There is plenty of repenting for
those who in thought or word or deed
or neglect have sinned and come
[short of the glory^of God.
During flush times read the forty
first chapter of Genesis, and prepare
for the worst.
Just what kind of a fish it was that
Jonah may not matter
so much, the human shark is the
"fish" to be wary of.
Critising the church and the min
istry and other Christians harms the
one who does it, and the organiza-
ons which he represents, and the
organizations under whose courtesies
he is speaking. It is my request
trat the faults
the Church and
he ministry and other Christianof
be treated with silent and prayerf vi
sorrow in all meetings that I conduct.
To be so dressed as to give the
impression of a proper regard for
God and man and for one's self is to
be well dresseJ.
To use such language as will give
the impression of proper regard for
God and man and for yourself, and
to use it according to the grammar
and the dictionary is to use good
Knocking reacts on the knocker.
Knocking is negative self-praise.
Knocking assumes that the knocker
iS better than .the one he is knocking,
and that is assuming a good deal.
Knocking is like a kicking gun. The
kick is probably worse than the shot,
and the knocker gets the worst of it.
There are two sides to every propo
sition, and one side modifies the other
When we get both sides properly
modified, we find ourselves somewhere
near the middle, and the middle is
the biggest part of the proposition,
and che safest place.
JUDGE C. C. HAUPT
Judge of Ramsey County District
Court Who Died Yesterday.
ST. PAUL BAPTIST CHURCH
Although encouraging progress has
been made, the tardiness of the
plumber and the sash and door fac
tory prevented the completion of our
temporary basement this week and
our entrance into it for worship, as
we had expected. Our sub-basement,
or furnace room, is a very desirable
feature. Our offering last Sunday
was $180. Our Thanksgiving service
and dinner were wholesome and hap
The "Down" But
"Never Out" Spirit
In June, 1917, twenty-three year old
Charles' K. Binford gave up his joo
as auto salesman to- enlist as private
in the Marine Corps. While overseas,
and during an enforced march, pain
suddenly developed in both knees so
that in a few hours he was unable ro
walk. These sudden attacks of pain
occurred intermittently while he was
in the service and have continued
since his discharge. As he could not
manage a car with stiff and swolen
knees, he was declared to have a vo-'
cational handicap and entitled to Sec-1
tion II training by the U. S. Veter-j
ans' Bureau. Since Binford had onlyi
a fifth grade education, the Rehabil
itation experts had difficulty in sel
ect a suitable vocation for him,
but finally decided a give him a prac
tical school course in electricity, to
be followed by training on the job.
However, the young man asked to be
given his training with a lumber
company in Northern Minnesota,
vhich was ready to install an elec
trical plant. He was placed with i his
company for a ninety-day course as
an electrician's helper and proved
himself such a capable worker that
the end of three months he was
given a regular job at six dollars a
day. Moreover, he now stands a
good chance for rapid advancement
fiom helper to electrician.
The case of Binford is cited by the
U. S. Veterans' Bureau as an illus
tration of just what a disabled vet
eran, handicapped and hampered, can
do when opportunity is offered and
he is at the same time determined to
ovorcome obstacles that fate has
thrown in his path.
Placards Warn Race to Leave Town
Athens, Ga., Dec. 1.The Ku Klux
Klan have started their ride in
Georgia. Notices have been posted
on churches, lodge halls, and other
jlades frequented by our people in
Oconee county giving warning that
the town must be "lily white" after
Farmers in the county have been
thrown into tumult on various oc
casions during the last year by nu
merous cases of night riding by
masked men, in which, reports say,
men and women were taken from
their homes and floggedip^vgfp
ST. PAUL PIONEER
To Long Illness
Sylvester J. Bellesen, pioneer resi
dent of St. Paul, died at his home, 447
Charles street, Friday morning after
an illness lasting over two years.
He leaves to mourn his loss a wife,
three sons, a daughter-in-law and a
The funeral conducted of Fred
erick Douglass Lodge of which he was
a member, will be held Tuesday at
2 o'clock from the house and 2:30
from St. James A. M. C. church.
Mrs. T. H. Lyles will have charge
of the funeral arrangements and the
body will be at home Sunday. Inter
ment at Oakland Cemetery.
Men Enlisting Now inAmy
Gin Get Government Insurafte
The Veterans' Bureau frequently
receives requests for information
concerning the rights of men who
are now enlisting or re-enlisting with
regard to their privileges under the
War Risk Insurance Act.
C. D. Hibbard, Manager District
No. 10, U. S. Veterans' Bureau, has
issued a statement covering the reg
ulations governing applications for
government insurance. The state
"Any person enlisting or re-enlist
ing the military service has the
privilege of applying for Government
Insurance without further medical ex
amination, providing application is
made within 120 days after enlist
ment. Government insurance is
granted in amounts from -one thous
and to ten thousand dollars, multi
ples of five hundred. If a person, at
the expiration of his term of service
has a policy in force, on re-enlistment
it is not necessary to make any fur
ther application, as the original con
tract can be kept in force by reau
thorizing payment of premiums bjr
deductions from pay or requesting a
The statement further shows that
a daily increasing number of former
veterans now in civilian life are rea
Mzing the value of Government life
aisiirance and are taking advantage
of the liberal reinstatement regula
tions by renewing the insurance they
carried during the war.
If the veteran is in as good health
as he was at the time of his dis
chaige, he can reinstate his War
Term insurance in full by the pay
ment of only two back premiums.
WHAT DO YOU THINK ABOUT
In connection with the opening of
the fifteenth annual sale of Christmas
seals, which starts November 22,
officials of the Minnesota Public
Health association call our attention
to the enormous drop in the death
rate from tuberculosis. Had the
death rate of ten years ago continued,
972 people who are now living would
have died this year from tuberculosis.
The statement follows:
The death rate in 1921 from tuber
culosis was lower than it has ever
been in the history of the state. In
1911, 119 people out of every 100,000
died of tuberculosis. As compared
with 1911, ten years ago, Minnesota
is saving 972 lives a year.
UP TO DATE.
In 1920, 90 people out of every
100,000 and in 1921, 77 people out of
every 100,000'mied, a saving in 1921
as compared with 1920 of 276 lives.
Buy Christmas Seals and help the
fight against tuberculosos and other
KEEP OFF OF"THIS DATE
Anderson Circle of St. James A.
M. E. church will give a drama en
titled "The Old Maids Club," on
Wednesday evening, December 6th.
Further particulars later.
Real Cowhide Bag
Made in 3-piece style. It's select
quality, has leather lining and three
pockets. Black or
5 3 able lock....
We Open Charge
'fWbit Therein It Fo Mef'
\The early Christmas Buyer saves Time,
Time, Space and Discomfort. IVhah
could be fairer than that?
Garland's Special Cowhide
Brief Case, grain hide, not
Comfort. We save
r* ^20 inches
Grenuine Cowhide Glad- $ 1 00
stone Bag of Garland
quality and finish, full
leather lined colors,
black or mahogany? $OA00
The outstanding feature of
this case, for women, is
the removable toilet case,
which forms a tray, or
may be carried separately.
Fitted with toilet anfl
manicure articles of tor
toise shell celluloid (11
pieces.) Black cobra hide
leather, silk lining. Size
22 Inch. Specially priced,
Genuine Pin Seal Bill
Fold, Calf lined, has two
14k gold corners. Name
W LUGGAG E H0P
SIXTH AT CEDAR.
Any I tent
New Ideas in
are constantly appearing and tbty
come here first. We want you to
share in the pleasure of seeing their
new beauty, their increased effec
tiveness. Come when you can aad
see how the modern home is lighted
and made beautiful by the latest
Ideas in fixtures.
Let Wire Your Home.
208 W. 3d St. Phone Cedar S39S.
Opposite Wilder Publio Baths.
N. E. Anderson G. W Swanson
Phone: Elkhurst 3163
MINNESOTA MILK CO.
Northwestern Stamp Works.
OF EVERY DESCRIPTION
110 EAST THIRD ST ST. PAUL, MINN.
MOST VALUE FOR YOUR DOLLAR
fThe finer the quality of the leather, and the more*
skillful the labor, the more extended is the value of
the dollar into what we call wear, comfort, shape
'keeping and pleasure in a pair of shoes.
Most value for your dollar, therefore is not a question
of price, but a combination of material, skill and rep-
For Men and Women
Try a Pair
A GIFT ELECTRICAL
We are sure would be
Make it Reading Lamp, Vacuum Cleaner
or anything- Electrical
WE HAVE IT
W will make delivery any date
Minnesota Chandelier Co.
369 Jackson Street
WHY NOT TRY OUR NEW FAMILY WASH
1 8 POUNDS FOR $1.50
All flat pieces ironed and wearing appar
el nicely dried ready to iron.
THIS NEW SERVICE IS SURE O PLEASE YOU
Capitol Steam Laundry
743 WABASHA ST. ST. PAUL, MINN.
MUSIC & ENTERTAINMENT NIGHTLY
4 0 E. THIRD ST. ST. PAUL
CAFE OPEN A ALL HOURS
We Make A Specialty of
Tables Reserved For Parties
Call Cedar 9088
ST. PAULSTOVE & FURNACE REPAIR WORKS
Manufacturers and Jobbers
Repairs to Fit All Makes of Stoves, Ranges and
Furnaces. We are Experts at Installing Furnaces.
105 E. THIRD 8T. 8T. PAUL, MINN.
Tal. Cedar 9603 Open All Hi*fit
LEADING DOWN TOWN PLACE TO EAT
Acme Club Cafe
CHARLES BURKE, PROP.
First Class Meals and Lunches at All Hours And at
ALL KINDS O SOFT DRINKS
3I71-2 Wabasha St. St. Paul, Minn.
THE STANDARD FROM OCEAN TO OCEAN
41, MAKES HOME SWEET HOME
THE LOG CABIN PRODUCTS CO, J|gj=