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The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, May 04, 1901, Part II, Image 12

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1901-05-04/ed-1/seq-12/

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Pulpit and Pew
WILL TAKE 'FBISCO
Epworth Leaguers Preparing to
Move on the City.
A PAMPHLET FULL OF POINTERS
Prominent t hnrchmeu Will Speak—
Something About the Program
and ( kurua.
The committee on press and promotion
for the fifth international convention of
the Epworth League to be held at San
Francisco, July 18-21, has issued its offi
cial circular. It sets forth the beauties
of California, the advantages in the way
of very low railroad rates, and the gen
erally satisfactory privileges offered. The
cost of the trip and the expense of living
in the city are tabulated. It is said that j
living is cheaper in San Francisco than in ■
• any other city of its size on the con- j
tinent. Reception committees are to meet .
all parties many miles out to make as- i
signments of accommodations in case they
have not already been assigned. The con- j
ventlon headquarters are established in ■
the Y. M. C. A. building, and the com- j
mittee will be pleased to hear from those
desiring information. Application should
bo made to: * .
Chairman, Rev. Thomas Filben, D. D.; vice ;
chairman (reception), W. H. Waste; secre- j
tary, F. W. Trower; treasurer (and finance), j
I. J. Truman; press and promotion, Rev. J. i
N. Beard, D. D.; transportation, L. J. Nor- |
ton: entertainment, C. H. Jacob; registra
tion. W. D. Kingsberry; halls, F. M. Green
wood; ushers (president Golden Gate Union.
C. E.), George B. Littlefield; music, Robert
Husband: county exhibits. William MoMur- j
ray; volunteer aid. C. J. Haars; pulpit sup- i
ply (president California Conference E. L.), j
Rev. M. H. Alexander; president San Fran- ,
Cisco E. L. Alliance. A. A. Knox; president i
California State E. L.. M. E. church. South, j
S. W. Brown; president Alameda County E. ,
L Alliance. Dr. J. B. Wood; president Cen
tral California B. V. P. U.. E. C. Lyon;
president Alameda County C. E. Inion, L. S.
Roiigers: Bishop J. W. Hamilton, D. D.,
LL D Rev. 1. E. Moore. D. D.; W. C. Mont
gomery: Rev. C. L. Smith, D. D.: E. K.
Biggerstaff. J. R. Potter, F. A. Webster, F. |
W. Prince.
The excursion managers for the west
Minnesota, Carl F. Miller, St. Paul:
. . Rev. A. 3. Gilbert, Milwaukee;
B. Roberts. Artrl; Montana. S.
Burgir. Butte: Nebraska. Rev. C. N. •
.vson. Omaha. :
The convention will meet in Mechanics'
lion, which will seat 10,000, leaving
ra room for committees.
The program of the convention will in
clude the consideration of topics under
the head: "Through the Open Gate of the
Twentieth Century." The great living
themes in church and society will be dis
cussed by yroniinent speakers.
The following is a partial list of those
who have accepted invitations to address
the convention: Bishops Joyce, McCabe,
"Warren. Cranston and Hamilton of the
Methodist Episcopal church; Rev. J. M.
Buckley. D. D.. New York; Rev. J. F.
Berry, D. D., Chicago; Rev. W. A. Quayle.
D. D., Indianapolis: Governor Bliss. Mich
igan; Bishops Galloway. Candler. Morri
son and Hendrix of the Methodist Epis
copal church, south; Rev. A. Monk. D. D.,
Chattanooga; Rev. J. J. Tigert. D. D.,
Rev. A. A. Hoss. D. D.. Rev. H. M. Dv- j
Bose, D. D., Nashville, Term.; Rev. G.
W. Kerby. I). D.. Montreal; Rev. James
Henderson, D. D.. Toronto, and Rev. A.
C. Crews, secretary of the Canadian
League.
The music will be an attractive feature.
A chorus of 2,000 voices has already been
organized, and has b^gun work upon, some
of the world's masterpieces of sacred
scngs. This chorus will be drawn from
ihe larger cities of the state as well as
iroai San Francisco. It will be accom
; ;iaied by a grand organ, built for the
chapel at the Stanford university, Palo
Alto. Cal., and kindly loaned By Mrs. Jane
L.. Stanford. The published program will
contain the familiar hymns and songs to
be used by the convention.
REV. MORGAN DI.V ADVISES
Gethseinane Looks for Successor to
the Late Mr. Fande.
The wardens and vestry of Gethsemane
phurch have received suggestions from
Numerous persons as to the selection of a
successor to the late Rev. John J. Faude
as rector. The one bearing the most
•weight was from Rev. Morgan Dix, the
rector of Trinity church in New York City,
and the best known priest in the church.
tt is understood that.although the wardens
and vestry have power to call anyone to
the pulpit whom they may wish, the
matter will be left open until the annual
election of wardens and vestrymen in
the fall when the matter may be present
ed to the congregation.
The canonical manner of selecting a suc
cessor in case of a vacant rectorate is for
the bishop to present two or three names
of clergymen suitable for the position.
When the selection is made the bishops
of dioceses affected by the change give as
sent. But the custom followed is for the
wardens and vestry to issue the call, and,
unless the bishops dissent, it is understood
that the action is approved by them. The
parish is now in good hands and the con
servative churchmen express the desire
that haste shall not be ehown in select
ing a rector. It is understood that no
division exists in the church and only one
desire is felt by the members and that is
that a rector may be chosen who has the
ability to conduct the affairs of the church
of which he is in reality the head as suc
cessfully as they were managed by Dr.
Faude.
No particular change ils t-.iltcn place
in the bishop-coadjutor Eituation except
the name of Dr. W. S. Rain? ford of New
York is the choice of many. The dio
cesan council which meets In June is en
titled to a representation of about ninety
Drle»tß. As a rule only seventy attend and
k is probable that a full vote will not be •
secured at the next convention. Bishop
Edsall of North Dakota is still in the lead
as far as the sentiment of the churchmen
go. Rev. H. P. Nichols formerly of Min
neapolis stands next. So far as election is
concerned the choice of the laymen can
only influence, as that lies wholly with
the convention, but the laity must ratify
the choice or It will not stand.
IX GOOD CONDITION
Central Baptist Church Is Prosper-
ing—The Annual Meeting.
At the annual meeting of the Central
Baptist church on Thursday night an elec
tion of officers was held and encouraging
reports were received from the officers of
the different societies of the church. All
but $800 of the mortgage has been raised
and the receipts for the benevolent fund
reached $1,852.01. The total membership
Is 671. Seventy-one new members have
been received.
For the fiscal year ending April 30, the
following sums have been raised and dis
bursed by the various church boards:
State missions, $865.50; Baptist city mis
sion work, $98; National Home Mission
Bociety, $280,84; foreign missions, $661.20;
American Baptist Publishing society, $34;
Christian Education, $74; miscellaneous
benefactions, $1,248.02; trustee fund,
$9,340.67: total, $12,595.03.
The board of trustees is made up of the
following men: D. L. Fife, T. B. Lindsay,
Frank Slocum, Frank Meyer, C. R. Lane,
E. A. Thayer. F. A. Cutler, Charles E.
Johnston, E. J. Fairfield.
The deacons and deaconesses are:
John T. ' Barnum, Albert C. Robin-
Bon, Augustus J. Elkins, Twlfoid E.
Hughes, Andrew Eide, A. Frank
Gale, William H. Morse. Luther T.
Abbott, Thomas B. Lindsay, Mrs. M. B.
«"«a. Mrs. J. M. Brearly, Mrs. E. Lovett.
Mrs. Frank Meyer. Mrs. T. E. Hughes,
Mrs. R. \V. Turnbull.
Purse for President Sverdmp.
The annual meeting of the alumni of Augs
burg Norwegian Lutheran Seminary was held
yesterday The meeting was followed by
a banquet, and at its close Professor Sven
Oftedal, in the name of the clergy of Min
nesota and of the students, gave President
Sverdrup'a purse of $1,010. Professor Sver
drup has served the seminary twenty-five
years H presiding officer, and is the ablest
theologian of the church In this jountry. He
was very grateful for the gift from bit ad
mirers, who took this manner of Pr° vJ dln«
him with the means to build a "tuge at
Sana Hill. Mlnnetonka. V - K. "lck» BP?* e
for the board of education °* Minneapolis,
Rev Mr* Tollefson spoke in behalf of the
alumni; Professor W. M. Psttersou read a
classical poem; the graduating class of ten
was then admitted to membership; Professor
Nvdahl was named to start a museum collec
tion. Professor J. H. Blegen was toast
master. The banquet was followed by a
musical program. The following officers of
the association were elcted in the afternoon:
President Professor W. M. Petter.on; vice
president, L. J. Johnson; secretary, 0. Mor
gan treasurer, Oliver Lee; committee on en
tertainment. Professor Hendrlckson. George
Sverdrup, Jr., and Oscar Nelson. Among the
guests were: Rev. Messrs. X- K. Oynild,
president of the Lutheran Free church, Will
mar. Minn.: L. E. Kjelaas, Thorson, S D ;
E P Harbo. Duluth; Iver Anderson, Boyd.
Minn: N. G. Nelson. Moose Lake Minn.;
Christian Ytrehus. Hillaboro. N. D.; P. Nel
son. Minneapolis; N. Halversen, \Sanamingo.
Minn ■ P. Winther. Morris; S. J. Rislow.
Dexter S 1).; E. Aas, Chriatlanla. Minn.;
O L. Torvik. Abercrombie. N. D.; Professor
A. M. Hove, and A. Helland of Minneapolis;
H Shlpatad. Wlllmar; Andrew Messenger and
j A. Wiley, Chlppewa Falls.
DOIXGS OF THE (HIRCHES
Xewi, of the Week With Church
People.
; Rev H. M. Simmons, of the First Unl
i tarian church, speaks at Nanareth church.
1 Twelfth aveuue S and Ninth street, Sunday
• , veiling, at 8 o'clock.
Dr Charles Bayard Mitchell will speak
in Hennepin Avenue Methodist church bun
day night on •-'Lessons from the Life of an
; old .Maid." ,
i The sacred cantata. "The Daughter of
i Jairus." which was announced to be given
I on Wednesday evening. May 10. at tot. Mark s
i church has been postponed for a week or
i ten days on account of the illness of Profes
sor George H. Normington, choirmaster and
organist.
On Sunday evening, at the Stewart Me
morial Presbyterian church. Miss Anna
I Downey, D. D., of Chicago, will make an
! addreee. Mis* Downey is-a national W. C.
! T U evangelist aud speaks under the aus
i pices' of the Eighth Ward W. C. T. U., of
'• which Mrs. Mary E. Hoover is the efficient.
! president.
I Rev. Marlon D. Shutter, at the Church of
1 the Redeemer, is giving a Sunday morning
series of five discourses ou 'The Making oi
the New Testament." Sunday morning, May
5. his subject will be. 'The Prophetic Ele
ment in the New Testament, or the Book of
Revelations " The remaining subjects will
be "How and When the Books Were Put
i Together," and "The Effect of Biblical Crltl
! cisni Upon Religious Faith."
The Church of St. Elizabeth. Fifteenth ave
nue S and Eighth street, will celebrate next
Sunday. May a, its silver jubilee. Rt. Rev.
Bishop Frobec. of St. Cloud, wil celebrate
solemn pontifical high mass at 10:30. The
) sermon for the occasion will be preached by
i Rev. J. M. Solnee. of St. Paul. Many prel
-1 ates from home and abroad, as well as nu
merous Catholic societies and delegations,
will be present. Music and singing will be
Gregorian. The pastor. Rev. James Jager,
is sparing no effort to make the celebration
worthy of the event.
At the First Baptist church. Pastor Riley
will Rive the hand of fellowship to twenty
nine at the close of the morning service, in
connection with the celebration of the Lord s
supper. The new quartet will sing for the
first time, at both morning and evening ser
vices—Mrs. Emily Ellis Woodward, soprano;
Miss Justine Shannon, contralto; D. G. Black,
tenor- Francis E. Woodward, basso and di
rector. Professor S. C. Gilbert will remain
organist. In the morning, Mrs. woodward
will sing a solo, "These Are They," from
•The Holy City," by Gaul. In the evening,
the quartet will sing. "Nearer, My God, to
Thee " by Williams, and Professor and Mrs.
Woodward will sing a duet, "The Lord My
Pasture Shall Prepare." It will be some
three weeks before Professor Woodward will
have ready the large chorus which is to be
organized in the church. Professor Wood
ward for the past three years, has had charge
of the First Methodist choir at Duluth. He
went to Duluth from Boston.
George Eliot's "Romola,' 1 the biography of
a smothered conscience, will be the theme of
the Sunday evenuing sermon at Park Avenue
Congregational church, In the series on
"Novels That Preach."
Historic Red Rock is the spot where the
State Pentecostal Association will hold its
first annual campmeeting. The meeting will
open June 21 and close July 4. Evangelists ]
Baker and English, of Ohio, will -preach and
sins the gospel.
At the Portland Avenue Church of Christ
Rev. C. J. Tannar will present the work of j
the American Christian Missionary Society
at the morning service. Evening topic,
"Christianity Supernatural and Superhu
man."
To-morrow evening at the Wesley Methodist
church, Rev: Dr. Hubert, one of the most
eminent colored orators of.the country, will
give hie celebrated lecture "The Light Turned
On." Dr. Hubert is one of the most dis
tinguished men of his race.
On Monday the ministers' meetings will bo
held as usual and at U:M a joint gathering
will meet in Room K. at the Y. M. C. A.
building for further consideration of the
Twentieth Century Gospel lampaign move
ment, which Dr. John Elliott of New York
inaugurated last Monday. The Baptist as
sociation, which usually meets in St. Paul
the first Monday of each month, will be held
at the First Baptist church in Minneapolis
next Monday.
Dr. Eugene F. Storke will give his second
lecture, "A Canterbury Pilgrimage," In the
Chvrch of the Redeemer, to-morrow evening
at 7:30. In the old days the pilgrims who
came to Canterbury approached the holy
(i'y by one of three routes: From London
from the north, or from the south. In this
latter-day pilgrimage the doctor will ap
proach the historic city by all three w:iys,
while the views along the path will be 'ully
as c-harming as those Which were shown !n
his previous lecture, "A Cathedral Excur
sion."
The annual meeting of the Chicago Ave
nue Baptis: church will be held Tuesday
evening. * Election of officers and the recep
tion of reports is the program for the even-
Ing.
The Minneapolis Baptist association will
hold a meeting Thursday and Friday in the
First Baptist church at Northfteld. The as
sociation Includes the churches In Minne
apolis. Anoka, Farmington and Northfield.
The exercises will open at 10 o'clock Thurs
day morning and close with a young peo
ple's rally on Friday.
Rev. G. L. Morrlll of the Chicago Avenue
Baptist church has just accepted an invita
tion to speak at the Colloseum during the con
vention of the National B. Y. P. U. In Chi
cago this summer. The date of the address
is Saturday morning. July 27. Mr. Morrill
will speak of the citizen and the Christian.
It will be a patriotic good citizenship ad
dregs. During the month of June Mr. Morrill
is scheduled for three addresses at the First
Baptist church in Fargo. On a Saturday h? j
will speak on "Monhood's Possibilities";!
Sunday evening he will preach and on Mon
day following will give a lecture on "A
Tenderfoot Abroad." He will also address
the Minneapolis Baptist association at North
field Friday night on "The Man and tbe-
Mlnlster."
Misa Louise C. Rothweiler, a returned mis
sionary from Korea, will speak on Sunday
morning at 10:30 at. the Central German M.
E. church, Instead of preaching by the pas
tor.
Christian Endeavor \otea.
The advisory committee of the city union
will meet Wednesday evening. May 8, at 8
o'clock. Several Important matters, Includ
ing the anuual excursion, will be acted upon
at this time.
To-morrow afternoon, at 3:30, the junior
societies of the city will hold a union con
secration rally at the First Baptist church.
Miss Mnlnie R. Elilngson, state junior super
intendent, will give an adress. and Mrs.
Joyce will talk about "Child Life in Chl&»,'
illustratlng the address by Chinese curios and
costumes.
CHIRCH SERVICES TO-MORROW
Methodist.
Fowler—Rev. A. R. Lambert; morning, "A
Glorious Consummation"; evening, "What
You Owe to Yourself" (second In series).
Thirteenth Avenue—Rev. T. F. Allen;
morning, "A Good Man"; evening. "A Won
derful Gift."
Lake Street— Rer. W. M. Plekard; morn
ing, "Side Glance* of Paul's Ministry",
evening, "Angels Without Wings."
Forest Heights— Rer. G. R. Geer; morning,
"Means of Developing True Character";
evening, Rev. Wm. Fielder, the presiding
elder, will preach: musical program.
Park Avenue—Rev. a. G. Vallentyne; morn
ing, "False Christs"; evening, "The Changed
Life."
Wesley—Morning. Rev. James S. Mont
gomery, D. D., baptism and holy commun
ion; evening. Dr. Hubert, "The Light
Turned On."
First—Rer. Wm. Love, Ph. D.; morning,
"God and Life"; evening, "Christ and a
Syrian Camel Driver."
Twenty-fourth Street—Rev. T. E. Archer;
THE MINNEAPOLIS JOTJENAL.
morning. "A Perfect Man"; evening, "The
Devil's Auction."
Central German—Rev. C. L. Lehnert;
morning, "What Is Life?"; evening, "The
Best Insurance Company."
Richfield—Rev. W. Burns, Ph. D.; morning,
"The Divine Fatherhood." communion ser
vice and reception of members; evening,
"Paul Before Gallic"
St. Loula Park—Afternoon. Rev. W. Burns,
Ph. D., "Our Father," communion service;
evening, Mr. Overmire.
North—Rev. W. A. Bh&nnou; morning. "The
First Missionaries"; evening, "The Gospel
According to Paul."
Mlnnehaha-Rev. Noah Lathrop, morning
and »v«ulng.
Hennepin Avenue—Rev. CharUs Bayard
Mitchell, D. D.; morning. "The Church's
Value to Society"; evening, "Lessons from
the Life of an Old Maid."
Fobs—Rev. J. H. Dewart; morning. "The
Manliness of Jesus of Niuareth"; evening.
"The Social Condition of Palestine at the
Birth of Chritt."
Franklin Avenue—Rev. J. G. Morrison: j
morning. "Walking with God"; evening, "An
Exposition of the Allegory of Jonah and the
Whale."
Western Avenue—Morning, Dr. W. K. Mar
shall; evening, Rev. T. w. Stout, regular
service.
Simpson—Morning, Rev. Wm. Fielder;
evening, Rev. R. N. McKalg, "Mothers and
Wives."
Bloomlngton Avenue—Rev. Charles Fox Da
vis; morning, "God's Many Ways of Working
In the Human Heart": eveniug. "The Mighti
est Little Thing In the World."
Congregational.
Lowry Hill—Morning, Rev. Henry Holmes,
communion and reception of members; nc
evening service.
Pilgrim—Rev. Calvin B. Moody. Morning,
communion and reception of members; even
ing, "The Passing and the Abiding."
Park Avenue—Rev. Clarence F. Swift, D.
D. Morning, communion and reception of
new members; evening, novels that preach,
"Romola," by George Eliot.
Oak Park—Rev. Wulter A. Snow. Morning,
communion and reception of new members;
evening, "Gentleness."
First—Rev. Ernest Wi Shuntleff, morning
and evening. Morning, communion and re
ception of new members.
Vine—Rev. S. J. Rogers. Morning, com
munion; "Transfiguration of the Cross";
evening, "The Royal Giver."
Open Door—Rev. Moody A. Stevens, morn
ing and evening; communion following morn
ing service.
Forest Heights—Morning, "What Mean Ye
by This Service?" 6:3u p. m., Christian En
deavor rally; evening, "What It Costs Not
to Be a Christian."
St. Louis Park—Rev. D. D. Davies. Morn
ing, communion; evening, sermon by the
pastor.
Come Avenue—Rev. J. M. Hulbert. Morn
ing, communion and reception of new mem
bers; evening, "I Have Joined the Church;
What Now?"
Bethany—Rev M. B. Morris. Morning, re
ception of new members and communion ser
vice; evening, gospel sermon.
Lyndale—Rev. C. E. Burton. Morning,
"Absent from the Table, ' communion and
reception of members; evening, "Swearing
and Sabbath Breaking."
Thirty-eighth Street—Rev. Wm. A. Wilkin
son. Morning, communion and reception of
new members; evening, "Peter and His Ques
tions."
Fifth Avenue—Rev. J. E. Smith. Morning,
"Pictures from Memory," communion; even
ing, "The Crown in Pawn."
Plymouth—Rev. Leavitt H. Hellock. D. D.
Morning, communion and reception of mem
bers; evening, "The Golden Rule."
Fremont Avenue—Rev. Richard Brown:
10:30, "Memories Not Soon to Be Forgotten,"
communion service and reception of members;
7:30, "Some Things That Hinder and Some
Things That Help Us in Our Every Day
Life."
BaptiMt.
Central—Rev. W. W. Dawley, D. D.; morn
ing, "Never Desponding": evening, "Not Do
ing the Good We Know."
First—Rev. W. B. Riley; morning. "March
ing and Murmuring"; evening, "Saul—Or the
Man Who Makes Havoc in the Church."
Berean Branch—Evening, Rev. A. E. Peter
son, "The Source of Abundant Life."
Emerson Avenue Mission—Evening, Rev.
Wm. Francis, "Soul Winning."
Chicago Avenue —Rev. G. L. Morrill; morn
ing, "A Sacramental Meditation"; evening,
"Armageddon."
Tabernacle—Rev. G. H. Gamble: morning,
"Steadfast"; evening, "Can Any Good Thing
Come Out of Nazareth? Come and See."
Bethesda—Rev. M. W. Withers; morning,
"The Golden Rule"; evening, "The Success
ful Man."
Olivet—Rev. Frank H. Cooper; morning,
"Faith and Its Heroes"; evening, "Some Ex
cuses."
Norwegian-Danish—Morning, Rev. A. Lar
sen. Evening, Miss Emma E. Anderson.
Fourth—Rev. G. F. Holt; morning, ''Pro
claiming the Lord's Death Till He Come";
evening, "Foodstuffs."
First Swedish—Rev. O. Bodien, morning and
evening.
Calvary—Morning, Miss Anna Downey of
Chicago, evangelist of the National W. C. T.
U., "The Sbeklnah Glory—When?" Even
ing, Rev. Loren A. Cleveng£r, "Christ and
the World."
Immanuel —Rev. George A. Cleaveland;
morning,"Prayer"; evening,"Christian Archi
tecture."
Free —Rev. R. R. Kennan; morning, "The
Scarlet Thread," communion; evening, young
people's service, with program of music,
talks, reading and sermonette on "Decision of
Character."
Presbyterian.
Hope—Evening, Rev. E. Winslow Brown,
"Watching at the Cross."
Shiloh—Rev. W." S. Ward; morning, illus
trated sermon for persons of all ages; evening,
"God's Goodness and Wisdom Manifest in the
Flowers."
Welsh—Rev. R. E. Williams; morning,
communion services; evening, "The Living
God" (sermon in English).
Westminster—Rev. John E. Bushnell, D. D.,
morning and evening.
Stewart Memorial—Morning, Rev. R. K.
Porter, "How One Man and Six Others Went
A-fishing." Evening, Miss Anna Downey,
D. D., will speak on "Miniature Gods."
House of Faith—Dr. Wallace, D. D., presi
dent of Macalester college, morning and
evening.
Oliver—Rev. H. M. Pressly; morning, "The
Preacher's Work"; evening, "Fruits of Con
version."
Franklin Avenue—Rev. O. C. Wallace,
morning and evening.
Elim—Evening, Rev. Mr. Ingersoll.
First—Rev. J. B. Helwig, morning and
evening. Morning, "The Condition of the
Freedman of the South."
Bethlehem—Rev. Stanley B. Roberts; morn
ing, communion and reception of new mem
bers; evening, "Chance and Speculation,"
second in a series on "Modern Society Evils."
Bethany—Rev. Robert Brown; morning.
"Thy Kingdom Come," third in series on,
"Lord's Prayer"; evening, service of song.
Episcopal.
Holy Trinity—S. B. Purves; morning,
"Gradual Teaching"; evening, "The First
Public Sin in the Catholic Church."
Holy Innocents'—Rev. Isaac Houlgate,
morning and evening.
St. Mark's—T. W. McLean; 10:30, morning
service and holy communion; 7:30, p. m.,
fhoral service.
I niversHlist.
Church of the Redeemer—Morning, Rev.
Marion D. Shutter, third discourse in series
on "The Making of the New Testament,"
"The Propbetfc Element, the Book of* Reve
lations"; evening, illustrated lecture by Dr.
Eugene F. Storke, "A Canterbury Pilgrim
age."
Tuttle—Morning Rev. R. H. Aldrlcb,
"Music."
All Soul9'—Morning, A. N. Alcott, lessons
from James Lane Allen's "Reign of Law."
Initarlan.
First—Morning, Rev. H. M. Simmons, "The
Mortl Law in History."
Swedish (1318 Washington avenue S)—
Morning, Rev. August Dellgren, "Causes of
Atheism."
Nazareth—Morning, no service; evening,
Rev. H. M. Simmons.
Disciple* of Christ.
Portland Avenue Church of Christ—C. J.
Ta..nar; morning, "America as a Mission
Field"; evening, "Christianity Supernatural
and Superhuman."
Lutheran.
. Immaiiuel German—Horning, L. H. Achen
bach. "The Signs of the Holy Spirit."
St. John's English—Rev. Alfred Ramsey,
morning and evening.
Christian Science.
First Church—Fifteenth street, between
Park and Portland avenues)— Morning,
"Adam and Fallen Man; evening, same as
morning.
Second Church (Lyceum theater)— Morning,
"Adam and Fallen Man." *
Adrentlst.
Advent Christian—O. M. Owen: morning,
"Let Your Women Keep Silence in the
Churches"; evening, "Six Steps to the
Throne."
People's.
Peoples (Masonic Temple)— Evening, Rev.
8. W. Sample, "The Coming Woman."
IMMM %0 M^ IM jtyL %al M w i/J jjfM t^CFJ^r
stops all waste. The old world and the Dew have I ■ ■■■■■■■■"■i^"""
thousands of voices who praise the genuine Johann I
r * *. i 11 » n^u.l. T ' Hoff's Malt Extract for sound sleep and perfect di- I WMr* JA
p| " I 2tlSO *it>dS troubled Jbttfl Insomnia. ||| gestion. Why do you suffer without testing its virtue II MWACHT PM
!l| EXTRACT ivith /MV meals " PI Betvart of imitations pat tip in bottles fll EJCtTQCt H
rtstmbling jUtLAHN nUrr o .... I
Spiritualist*.
Band of Peace (229 Central avenue)— Even
ing. Mrs. Lowell; baptism.
Light of Truth (309 Nicollet avenue)— 3 p.
m.. Mrs. Manewell, conference and tests.
M i.Hi-flluueou*.
People's Mission—4 p. in., gospel temper
ance meetings; evening, revival service.
Crossley-Kunter Mission (Swedish Temple)
—4 p. m.. Rev. Dr. R. N. McKatg, of Simp
son M. E. church, -'How to Know That You
Are a Christian."
In Labor's Field
DEMAND FOR MEN
Has Increased Rapidly Since Settle-
ment of Troubles.
LESSONS FROM THE "STRIKE"
A Feeling That the Sympathetic
Strike In, a Mistake in ■
:•. .'■ Must Cases. '-
All is peaceful in labor circles at last,
and outwardly there is complete harmony
between employer and . employes in the
i building trades. Everybody is at' work
and there is every indication that the
season will be a long and prosperous one
for all concerned. There are not at pres
i ent men enough in the city to fill the im
[ mediate wants in various lines of the
building trades, and the season has only
just begun, lln a single issue of The
Journal this week there were ten ad
vertisements for skilled workmen 'in the
building trades. One firm alone wanted
ten carpenters, and others called for
plasterers, stone masons, etc. It is said
that there are many idle men in Chicago,
and it. is probable that the contractors
will be compelled to send for additional
help from that place shortly. It is also
likely that substantial premiums will be
offered for the services of skilled men
before the season is much older, as was
done at the height of building operations
last' summer. .
Woodworkers Are Busty.
The woodworkers are all at their posts
and it is promised that things will run
smoothly for another year. The wood
workers have decided to stand by their
union and spend the next year in efforts
to strengthen it in every possible way in
preparation for another effort for the
union label next spring. The union has
as yet made no move to withdraw from the
building trades council, as requested by
that organization. Presumably it Will do
so. however, in due time. The woodwork
ers still feel bitter toward the council for
throwing them over, but the council offi
cials stoutly insist that they could take
no other course in the general interests
of the building trades. It is reported that
two or three of the present affiliated
unions will withdraw from the council,
either by invitation or of their own vo
lition, and that in the end there will be
no organizations represented there other
than those whose members are engaged in
the strictly structural crafts.
A Useful Lesson. ' ,
One of the useful lessons taught by the
recent labor difficulties in Minneapolis is
that of the danger involved in sympathetic
strikes, and the talk in labor circles at
present is strongly against such action in
the future, except as a final desperate re
sort. It is more- patent than ever that
the men engaged In a trade are more
vitally interested in the prosperity jof
their own members than itf that of other
trades, and that they : have ; little heart
for sympathetic strikes. Some see in this |
a possible danger to the ' influence of the
building trades council in the future, and
the samfe persdns are ready to admit that
the facts of the recent trouble and its set
tlement, while reflecting credit on • the
judgment and discretion of the council,
have seriously, injured its prestige and in
fluence in certain strong labor quarters.
ITS FIRST SKIRMISH
■';.-,- ■ •.'' i-:. ■ '. - ?rVI:
Bag? Factory Employes' Union Men
Discharged and Reinstated. ,' .
The bag factory employes' union which
was organized a few weeks ago, has al
ready had its first initial skirmish. The
union met with opposition from the em
ployers and recently about thirty who had
Joined the organization were discharged.
It was said that there was no reason for
their discharge other than their affiliation
with the union. . Immediate pressure was
brought to bear on the employers and the
discharged persons were reinstated. It
is said, however, that the employers still
retain their hostile attitude and that- more
trouble is imminent. - «■".'»
Musicians May Unite.
. Pressure is being brought to bear on the
two warring musicians' organizations to.con
solidate. They have been at odds for years
and are now facing another serious disagree
ment. The trades and labor council will make
a final effort shortly to bring them together.
■• ■. "' ~~ - , .» _ ■ ' ■■ 'i■* '• % i*_
.'•The,Union Label."
J. H. Sheffington, of Boston, "addressed the
Trades and Labor Council at its meeting this
week. -"The Union Label" was his theme.
STOLE HIS SERMON
Rev. Mr. Boggess of Watertown,
S. D., Pleads Guilty.
"PILLARS" WANTED HIM TO GO
Hut OutxiderM Stepped In and Saved
Him—Brilliant, but Not Above
Borrowing.
Special to-The Journal.
Watertown, S. D., May —Watertown
is experiencing a genuine church war.
For. some months genuine church some
some months there has been some
dissatisfaction with Rev. E. B. Boggess,
pastor of the Congregational society. No
scandal attaches to his name, and up to
three months ago not a member of his
flock: but would have felt personally of
fended had any one dared to speak any
thing but the highest i praise for • him as
an able and conscientious minister.
The reputation which Mr. Boggess had
acquired as an orator gained for him the
envy of less successful ministers, who
planned his downfall, and their efforts
have met with partial-success. Mr. Bog
gess - announced for his Sunday morning
sermon a subject which seemed familiar
to one of his envious brothers, the pastor
of a neighboring church, whose wife was
dispatched to the church of Rev. Mr. Bog
gess the following Sunday provided with
a book of sermons sent out by an eastern
publishing house. in which was a dis
course bearing the same title as that an
nounced by the Watertown man. The
woman followed closely the remarks of the
pastor and to her great delight found him
repeating, verbatim, the copyrighted ad
dress of the eastern house. The matter
was taken up at once by the'deacons of
the Congregational church and here Mr.
Boggess' trouble i began*. .He was asked
to resign by a few of the members, while
others insisted.. that he should not. The
war cloud which. at that time was no
larger than a man's hand has since as
sumed a threatening aspect, until the
entire church and many outsiders have
interested themselves in the, matter, and
the fate of Rev. Mr. Boggess as a pastor
of Watertown is hanging in the balance.
_. Matters reached a climax on Wednes
day, when a church meeting was adver
tised for the Congregational church. To
the surprise of nearly everybody present,
the church was crowded and there seemed
as many from outside - the fold as there
were from within, and at the outset there
was every indication of trouble. Two or
three lawyers were there, with their
"authorities" piled high, and even Judge
Bennett of the third circuit had ; been
called in to take part in the deliberations.
Rev. W. H. Thrall, of Huron, superinten
dent of the Congregational churches of the
state,, was present, .and was the moderator.
The trustees of the church, who were
against the retention of Rev. Boggess, had
come prepared with a report intended to
settle the question of his removal. Had
their report been accepted such would
have been the case, but to their surprise
and chagrin the report was laid upon the
table. Early in the proceedings the mod
erator had ruled that only members of
the church were entitled to a voice in the
proceedings, the question being upon the
adoption of an . amendment to the by-laws.
Attorney S. B. Vanßuskirk here quoted
authorities to the church showing the
decision was wrong and that anyone who
worships at, occupies a pew of, or con
j tributes to the support of the church is
entitled to a voice in the selection of a
pastor and In other deliberations of the
church as a body.
1.. So conclusive were his remarks in sup
port of the proposition, and so specific
, were the authorities he quoted, that the
I moderator was forced to reverse his
former decision; and permit all who con
tributed to the church to vote. Some
members of 'the church were indignant,
•while others were pleased, but it was the
salvation of Pastor Boggess. No sooner
had the question of who was entitled to
vote been' settled than the forces sup
porting Mr. Boggess were master of the
i situation and the report of the hoard of
i trustees was promptly laid upon the table
jby the decisive vote ef fifty-three to
: eighteen. " Included in the report was a
! recommendation that Mr. Boggess be not
retained for another, year, which went on
the table 1 with the remainder of the re
port, and as the matter now stands Mr.
Boggess .has been retained for another ]
year. -'■'. Of course there is great indigna
tion among some of the "pillars" and
they have withdrawn J their contributions
to the salary fund, but others have
i"A Blessing to all Women" dt&i
Great joy and "comfort comes into every household s^&mrW' oc*
3J when the virtue of " Mothoi**m Frl&nd" is "<§£• WjSs £5
known. No more gloomy forebodings or nervousness j§r^ jjnffiy^ '£*
"55 by expectant mothers, as all pain is prevented by the V3JBBjT Ss
3J external use of "Mother's Friend/ the ■ marvelous '~'r~ **u
|^| liniment There is nothing like it. . /Ml^jrfl*^-\ 2?
.. 3S ' • *• F BROWN, of W»ddfl!, t*., write* j •'Miny «f «y iHfe'i friends h«»« fjfl tlfd/s^ *.' "s*^ ' 3p^
~|ji used 'Mother"» Friend' before confinement, they would not pau thfuufb "f I l///f ' . **-*
"^jjjl the ordeil a^iin without h»rinfi:,eren if :s cost $«5 bottle." - ■> - . "' • ' " '**-»■
•5S Sent by express ptld on receipt ef price. 81. 00 per lktttle. Book, *•{' vat myfritnd Xsq£*
<cSj, "Motherhood," written especially for young and middle-aged women, mailed free. '•" -V '-' h+iet. . -'. . : - ~ gj^
«4* Sold bt all druggists. THE BRADFIELD RKGUiATOH CO, Atlaßt«, fia. g^
•.-'•' ■•■■..■- » • r V y M V »^^
SATURDAY EVENING/MAY & 1901.
promptly stepped in and made good the
shortage.
Mr. Boggess is conceded to be one of
the most eloquent ministers in the 9tate.
He is gifted with a wonderful memory
and has a most pleasing delivery. He is
also a very affable gentleman and is de
cidedly popular with all classes of the
city. But he has been charged with plag
iarism and has pleaded guilty in one or
two instances. The majority of those who
attend his church are well pleased with
the sermons, whether they are original
or otherwise. The final outcome of the j
present war is, of course, a matter of
conjecture.
Lake Mlnnetunka Trains— Great
Northern Railway.
Effective Monday, May 6. Great j
Northern trains will run to and from Lake
Minnetonka as follows: Leave Minne
apolis 9:15 a. m. and 5:05 p. m. daily ex
cept Sunday, 6:15 p. m. every day, and 10
a. m. Sunday only. Returning—Leave
Spring Park 8:20 a. m., and 4:40 p. in.
every day, and 7:25 a. m. every day except
Sunday. Time cards giving full sched
ule may be had at city ticket office,
300 Nicollet avenue.
Readers will notice that the new time
table does not go into effect until Monday,
May 6.
"Nortli Cotmt Limited."
Resumes service on Northern Pacific next
Sunday, May 5, at 10:10 a. m. It carries
a completely equipped Dining Car from
St. Paul to Portland that will accommo
date thirty-six passengers at one time.
If sick headache is misery, what are
Carter' 3 Little Liver Pills if they will
positively cure it. People who have used
• them speak frankly of their worth. They
are small and easy to take.
Do you want a roof that will never leak?
See W. S. Nott Co. Telephone 376.
"THE 'SALT' OF SALTS."
If you need a Spring
medicine, use the fruit
remedy Abbey* s
Effervescent
Salt, a gentle laxative
that quickly rectifies all
disorders of the stom
ach, liver and bowels.
All druggists, or by
mail, 25c, 50c. and
$1.00 per bottle.
Free Sample TZZffJhStgFiS
upon receipt of your name and address.
THE ABBEY EFFERVEBCENT SALT CO,
9-15 Murray Street, New York-
NFMBY F&Bfn^ bb south
nun Km a nun, 7thBTHEET.
STEAM DYE HOUSE.
General Dry Gleaners and Dyers.
TELEPHONE 3570-J2.
p\ BARBERS' SUPPLIES
|^^&-. AND CUTLERY...
T^H 1 she«r«, Razors and Clipper*
l^2w ground.
■rm»r R. H. HEGENER,
<Ss^' 80t NIOOLLET AVENUE.
iaiiiiiiiaiiiiiiK
Hare yon Sore Throat. Pimples, Copper Colored I
I Spots, Aohes, 014 Sores, Ulcers in Mouth. Hair I
Falling? Write COOK REMEDY 00., 'Hi
Masoßic Temple, Chicago, Hi., for proofs of
caret. Capital iwo.ooo. we solloit the most
obstinate eases. .We have oared the wont cases
in 16 to 35 days. 100-page Book Free. _•»..'■ .
The Acme
of Comfort
For Travelers
Is the "Great Western
Limited," to Chicago or
Kansas City, Buffet Club
Cars; Compartment and
Standard bleeping Cars;
Free Chair Cars, a la carte
Dining Cars. Every night
at 7:35 via the
Chicago
Great Western
Railway
Tickets at CUy Office, corner
Fifth St. and Nicollet Ay., or
Chicago UreatWestern Depot,
corner 10th and, Washington
Ays. s. Minneapolis.
a DR. WVATT,
SUIT 3, 4 and 5,
230 Hennepln Ay., Mpls.
The Oldest and Most Keliable
Specialist In the Northwest
for the cure of
CHRONIC, NERVOUS AND
PRIVATE DISEASES.
MEN" suffering from evil effects of youth
ful indiscretion, later excesses, recent
exposure, nervous debility, varicocele, un
natural discharges, lost vitality, failing mem
ory, unfltness to marry, blood, skin, kidney
or private diseases, are speedily cured. . Dr.
Wyatt employs, the most approved methods,
and will attend you personally, and com
plete a perfect rure, in strict confidence, at
moderate expense.
LADIES suffering from any form of Fe
male Weaknes, Painful or Irregular Sick
ness, are permanently restored to health.
FREE Consultation. Call or write for list
of questions. Home treatment, safe and
sure.
OFFICB HOURS—9 a. iii. to Bp. hi.
Sunday 1O a. ni. to 12.
Wlti in palreaize
The North American
Telegraph Co.,
You encourage competition
and foster a Minneapolis
enterprise.
PROMPT AND
RELIABLE
SERVICE.
g^llkEvQry Woman
3«8 H^iakiteresiedftnd should know
"HRH Hk about the wonderful
»■ BMARVEL Whirling Spray
■ Tha new Tm^»«J Syrfap. Aitm*.
¥£r Hb^ «<0» and Suction. Bett-Sar-
™^eit—MostConT«nle;>t.
11l jnr «rnt*'«t for It. X- -^ >~ — •*—»
If be cAnooViuptolT the . >©5<5fflBSSS?r *^"
MABVM*aeeSntnQ
other, bat tend lUmp for 111ns- iß9ES9bbhS'7
boo*-«•»!«*. itglreifnU Xf§BU£&Sßr
particular* »id direct lnrala tJBi jR?
rMb tol»dl»«. NARVEI, CO., u lK£g'2#
Room 331 Time* Bd«.,N". IT, "WM**-
STORAGE
Household , goods a specialty. Un
eqaaied facilities and lowest rates.
. Packing by experienced men. '
Boyd Transfer *Fuel Co (j 46 So. Tliird St
Telephone Mala 636—both exchange*
BLOOD POISON
Is the Worst disease on earth, yet the easiest to
cure—when you kn a what to do. Many hare
pimples, spots on the skin, sores in the mouth,
nlcers, falling hair, bone pains, catarrh, and don't
know 'Ms BLOOD POISON. Call and get BROWN'S
BLOOO CURE, $2.00 per bottle; lasts one month.
For sale by Voegell Bro. Drug Co., Minneapolis.
BROWNS CAPSULES re s ! meis£ e uv
Drug Store, Minneapolis. „.:>.;....
North Star Dye Works
( E. P. WEITZEL. : Proprietor. " •'
. 7*3 Uennepin Aye.. Miane»p«lifl.
:■ ;ii"'" ■ . Telephone 6»&.», - - '

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