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The Worthington advance. (Worthington, Minn.) 1874-1908, February 17, 1905, Image 1

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85025620/1905-02-17/ed-1/seq-1/

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j» ||d BEST!
Vol. 8
A BANQUET TENDERED
The Banquet Tendered to the Profes­
sional Men and their Wives Met
with Snccess.
The banquet tendered to the pro
feeional men of this city by Dr. F.
E. Walker on last Friday evening at
the Worthington Hotel was a decid­
ed success in every respect.. The
departments of law, medicine, the­
ology pharmacy and dentistry being
represened.
Representative Geo. W. Wilson
and wife Hon. C. M. Crandall and
wife Judge C. M. Cory and E. C.
Wilson and wife of the legal pro­
fession.
Dr. A. H. Clark Dr. F. M. Man
son Dr. Henry Wiedom Dr. C. P.
Dolan Dr. F. A. Corrall and wives
and Dr. F. E. Walker, of medioine.
Rev. E W. Lanham Rev. G. A.
Cahoon and wife and C. F. Bronson
and wife, of theology.
Mr. F. M. Hickman and wife and
Mr. W. H. JohnBon and wife, of
pharmacy.
Dr. Dieckhoff Dr. W. J. Dodge
and wife and Dr. L. R. Gholz and
... -.
Women's felt lined vici kid, three styles, siaes 3#
to 6% |2 quality for only
Misses felt lined shoes vici kid sizes 11*E to|
$1.75 value for only •l,vo
Womens chromo calf and
"J*0®!*P^up88^
heavy and medium weight soles «i
Women's vici kid shoes wide toes sizes 3# to 6}4
worth $175 good lasts greatest shoe for the
money you ever saw at only
Men's felt shoes extra high, felt sole, leather heel
|2.25 kind at..
Over-Gaiters
Ladies' fine felt gaiters special
Mens' heuvy felt gaiters special
MENS' WOOL
UNDERWEAR
Guaranteed pure wool
$ 1 2 5 a it a
while it la«ts only
75c
and Leggings
Ladies' and Misses' long jersey leggings $1.00 kind
while thay last.
Mens' canvas leggings, spring clasp, heaay duok
for only
Mens' Overcoats at $9.75
We place on sale today 20 overcoats worth up
«ia-t.eiivv all wool kerseys, cheviots, scotches,
a, best fitting garments, all biks 8* Jo J»
coat bargain evei offeiad* «l|oi§e^of,
$9.75
MENS' MOOL
SWEATERS
Best sweater bargain of
the season, regular $2
kind, whtt# they last
half price
$100
wife, of dentistry.
The following menu under the
supervision of Mr. H. B. Lear was
served after which came the toasts.
Cavair Tartines
Blue Points
Consomm^elestine
Bread Sticks
Radishes Sweet Pickles
Fried Smelt, Tartar Sauce
Saratoga Chips
Roast Goose, Chestnut Filling, Apple
Sanee, Mashed Squash
Chicken Patties, a la Reine
Parisienne Potatoes
Orange Sherbet
'Macedoine Salad with Lettuce
Bavarian Cream
Bent's Water Crackers Cheese
Coffee
Dr. A. Clark responding to the
toast" Then and Now." referred to
the past in medcine and spoke of
the rapid and phenomenal develop­
ment in medicine and surgery cov­
ering the period of tbe last quarter
of a century. He paid the young
men of his profession a splendid
tribute to their zeal and advance^
ideas. "Common Interests of the
Profession" was splendidly respond.
v•
WOfiTBISOTOK, MINN.,
Exceptional Bargains in Shoes
for the Week
This weeK's price. V^r/w^to
Indwt «SfiU them lowest price**^ were ever
fered. Come and looK them over.
val^J
-48C
75C
113™^""
satin lined, worth up to $18 each
choice of our $18 coat stock only....
CHILDRENS'
STOCKING CAPS
All wool in combination
of colors, regular 35c kind
special only
19c
Extra (Special Saturday
400 Yards of Fine Embroideries and Insertions
WortH 12 l-2c up to 40c per yard, from 2 to lO inches wide
2 to 20 yard pieces, per yard
ed to by Rev. F. Bronson. He
spoke of the growing tendency of a
more fraternal feeling among the
men of the different professions as
well as those in the same calling and
urged that such a spirit would lie
come more general. That profes­
sional men, because of their super­
ior knowledge were more saught
after for advice, were looked up to
in a more universal way and should
therefore be more united that great­
er assistance could be given to those
in Deed. Hta «Wre£ n. foil of l"" 8°^
speech was more of a supplication,
given in a most original and hum­
orous strain and praying that "our
pulp may never decay and our
prongs ntver break." Hon. C. M.
Crandall as usual was at his best and
in his toast, "Progress," he pointed
out the need of more study, more
adaptability, more energy and more
interest in common among piofes
sional men.
Mis. F. M, Hickman splendidly
M, FMMKTAHY 17, IW*
TORRANCE
Boys' velvet calf, and cadet calf shoes all
exceptional wearing q^iities, all sizes
,o«rntar S2 kind Cor...» •*l«pV
Boys' over8eoes,
i*tv •& i.• i... *....«a....*,98c
Mens''bes't*^ rubber'alaskj.8 (protecting oversbo«8)
wJmaL^ plt^ iid vici kid ^ak $1 50
Mhs2 XcTkid width soiee, ail size*
worth up to fl.50, ehoufe -Vtw
8jc Hosiery
bargains
Here are two of the biggest hosiery snaps ever
offered and jou should supply your futur© needs
from these two lots
Mens' 2 thread black
fl eced bose, heavy weight
15c quality special price
only
8c
1 dozen childrens loug coats in $3
and $3.50 values red, blue and brown
well trimmed the best.ocat bargain
10c
VYomeus' ail wool hose
and Misses and ohild
rens' hose worth to 25o
per pair ^11 in one lot
at per pair
10c
Children's Goaks Now $1.95
Ladies' WintttCoats $7.50
Ladies' long tourist coats and 27
inch kersey and
Eihiline costs
some
BUSTER BRQWN
COLLARS
ill colois, ne.it designs
regular 25c kind. 2 doz
to close at each
19c
responded to "A Pharmaceutical
Wife." She said the wife of a drug­
gist knew more about mixing bread
and compounding new table dishes
than putting up medicine. Her ad­
dress was full of wit with enough
spice and pleasant flavors to estab­
lish a reputation as an after dinner
speaker.
Dr. F. M. Manson in a happy
manner discussed "The Medical
Future."
He spoke of
the progress
made in preventative medicine for
the
wisdom and advice and on the broad macially detrimental to be doc
spirit of professional ueeiashneee. t!» great development ..! pa
Dr L. R. Gbolz in loponse to his «"U'ogy and bacteriol
toast, "Prongs and Pnlp" proved microscope, the^sttei method
himself seoond Bin Nye. His
«7111°'^'ob
therapent.es
8Ult and
and the bnlhant re-
Pl'°gre88 su y-
thought the future was bright and
promising for the still greater de­
velopment of medicine and surgery
and that the growing tendency of
more unity among medical men and
more co-operation from the laity
would tend to better the condition
of all.
As 'ISeen From a Legal Stand­
point" was the subject of the toast
by Mr. C. E. Wilson related many
numerous anecdotes of the legal pro­
VW2M
...,.
fession whioh was immesnely en­
gaged and well reoeived.
Dr. W. J. Dodge responded to
"The Dentist and the Doctor." He
referred to the time when there was
no such a department as dentistry,
when the doctor looked at an aching
tooth and removed it, not even
knowing or caring if it could be
saved. He spoke of the progress
made in his chosen profession dur­
ing the past 20 years and pointed
out that now the doctor paid no
attention to the teeth but sent his
toothaching patients to the dentist
rather than ran the risk of losing
his patren age by extracting a tooth
when nothing was the matter but a
sore tongue.
Mr. W.H. Johnson, theChauncey.
M. Depew. of the West responded to
tne toast, 'Pharmacy and Medicine''
most
creditably. He portrayed how
pharmacy had given to the world
Lydia Pinkham's compounded and
PinK Pills for pale people. He also
spoke ol! the efforts put forth by the
druggist state association to limit the
sale of cocaine and so assist in the
great work of preventing the peo-,
pie from
becoming
ReV^ E. W. Lanhatn in speaking oa in entertaining.
mm,
hi* toast, Worthington's Opper,
tanities," said he felt that our city
had opportunities within her reach
that we could not afford to pass by.
He briefly referred- to the great need
and the splendid opportunity of a
young men's- club and gymnasium
where the- young men could go
evenings and enjoy a few hours in
games, reading, gymnastic, social
intercourse, etc. But a rgeater netd
and greater opportunity within
Worthington's grasp was a first
class, well equipped hospital, where
the sick and injured could be cared
for properly, where the life of the
patient would be more safe, where
trained nurses, clean beds, etc.,
eould be had. He said Worthington
was a beautiful city, with splendid
railroad facilities, a scientific corps
of phyicians, and of good reputation.
That other nearby towns would
patronize such an institution that
patients objected to being taken so
far from home, that it was often
time dangerous, and always expens­
ive and that the results were no
better and perhaps not as well as to
remain at home. That a city hos­
pital would be an immense advant­
age to us in many ways, that every
citizen could help to build it, that
thq various lodges, churches, busi­
ness houses, etc. would be glad to
assist in such a splendid movement
and urged that Worhington now
should reach out after this oppor­
tunity before some of our nearby
towns should do so and closed by
pledging himself to do all in his
power and give as much of his time
and money as he could.
Following his addres Dr C. P.
Dolan
was
called upon for his views.
He said he was very glad the mat­
ter of a hospital had been brought
up, as the doctors wanted one and
would give it their hearty support.
We need a general wide open hos­
pital because a private one had op
jection that could not well be over
oome and it would not pay. Since
he had been in Worthington he had
Nnt- at least $1,000 of work out of
"the eity which he believed should
stay right hew f. id if,WQr$Ling*o?^
had had a hospital it would be #1,-'
000 better off. Dr. A. H. Clark dis­
cussed the subject saying it met with
his hearty approval and that he had
always been in favor of a general
hospital and if Worthingon would
push this idea along he would lend
it any possible help in his power.
Dr. F. M. Manson said he believed
it was the right time to considei a
hospital that he hoped it would
come about and that he would be
glad to utilize it. He had been in­
terested in the matter several years
ago but because of circumstances
over which there was no control the
project was dropped. Now if all
would work together, put their
shouder to the wheel everyone help,
it would be successful and that he
would willingly do bis part to that
end.
Dr. F. A. Carral, of Rushmore,
speaking as an outsider, said he had
many cases at the present time who
needed hospital care, but on account
of expense, being so far from home
and friends they suffered on. i-e
would be more than glad if Worth­
ington would build a hospital so he
could send his caes there where their
family could see them often. He
thought it would be a great thing
for the city and hoped the citizens
would unite in a special effort to­
wards building one.
Mrs. Dr. Manson said that the
hospital would be a success if the
ladies had anything to do with it
and as a representative of the Im­
provement League she was sure all
the ladies would be greatly inter­
ested in such a movement and make
every effort to assist in building
one.
Mrs. Dr. Clark did not want a
hospital provided she had to go
there but thought Worthngton
greatly needed such an institution
for those who demanded special
treatment.
Rev. G. A. Cahoon greatly fav­
ored the hospital idea and desied
to see a united movement looking
toward the establishment of one.
Dr. F. E. Walker spoke briefly up­
on the matter aad said he would
like to see a general hopital where
any physician of the city would
have free access to it, where each
would have equal rights and where
all could and would work in a spirit
of fraternity and harmony. That
it would assist in placing Worthing­
ton at the head of any of the cities of
southwetern Minnesota and would
be as creditable, if not more so, than
any or all of our church organiza­
tions. Rev. G. A. Cahoon pro­
posed a toast toDr. Wakler as host,
"A Man." Mrs. Dr. Clark also
proposed a toast, "A Gentleman."
Dr. Wallcer responded in a few
words, thanking them for their
adicted to its use.1 toasts, their company and assistance
gmuuiujjiUiiMi
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MINNESOTA
iHISTORiCAL
SOCIETY.
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