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Oxford Bibles. They are the best bibles. It's admitted by everybody. The type in an Oxford is as plain and easily read as two sizes larger in any other print. We have all grades; the cheaper as well as the better —and the best. If youarelooking for a Christmas gift for Sunday School scholar or teacher, the Oxford is the thing. A real Oxford, in leather binding, with red thumb index, maps, references and concordance, $1.50. That's one of our Bible Bargains. McCarthy's %L»«. 20 % discount r::?: HOLIDAY BAZAAR Second Floor. Plenty of Pretty Presents for Popular Prices. I The Beard Art Co., 624 Nicollet. y^ A i sz 6*|ft'^ So=tasv r A _^^^^a yS Picture Hanger ■ THE OLD MAY ~ . —^\^ Mioncajwlfa" liin. ——■ ' Hiaoeapoiis ■ Minn. A Handsome Practical Gift Is a pocktlbook and now that Christinas Is fast approaching we can ah w you tionie 'Asadsoinely finished and lined books lhat will make your gift selection an eatjy matter, A Final Word To remind you of your Christmas Alle gretiis. It won't be any easy matter to get a box the day before Christmas. C. H. Cirkler, Druggist, 602 Nicollet Ay. y They Invite., satisrr, strei (gtlien. The wreouine boar ■ ■ » picture c^ the Battle f'Mjk BH.uU_riuin oatao 9 ■ package, Others are imfcj.tlous. ■ BATTLE CREEK SiSITAHIVB FOOD CO. BATTti: CX Ci K. MICH., Origin.a aaanTactarer • *>t battle »'re*i Foods. ' BJw ■LA n Jm motH & xf§^ Carry a full and com 'Js**. X &IK wl plete line of food ffif 3K9L JWnJol Bfl specialties. We sell mk CEOp] WL«Bp large quantities and ■■ 888 «■ hB\4HI tSH %mHJr they are always fresh [)orVt Miss The Opportunity to Purchase DIAMONDS Fine Jewelry, Sterling Silver, Cut Glass, Clocks and Novelties. All I 10% At New Discount Reduced Goods for Cash> Prices. CHAS.D.WHITE&CO. Open Evenings. . Jewelers. 407 Nicollet Aye. CHRISTMAS WANTS Abound here. Useful articles of every description for the HOME Rugs, Draperies, Laces, Fine Mahogany Upholstered Chairs and Tables, Chairs and Flemish Chairs, Couches. Tables, Hahogany and Writing Desks, Brass Bed->. Mahogany Teak Wood Dressers and Stands, Chiffonniers, Brloa*Brac, Colonial Mirrors and Novelties. All choice goods and priced so that the most conservative buyer will not hesi= tate. Goods reserved until Christmas. Three floors filled with choice re membrances. moqrelscriver, 711-713 Nioollct Av f PAULINE KRUGER'S ART STUDIO 67 SYNDICATE 810 OK For Holiday Art Novelties in Water Color Decorations, Illuminations, Mon otype and etched wood and Leather. MISS LAMBERT IN FLORODORA. Miss Maude Lambert, a Minneapolis young woman, will join the "Florodora" company in St. Paul to sing the role of Dolores, as Mies Laura Millard has resigned. Miss Lam j bert has recently returned from a short trip to Europe and has been spending the week in the city. She will make her first appear ance with the "Florodora" company to morrow night. She sang in opera in St. Louis and Chicago last winter with great success. In Social Circles Mr. and Mrs. Edmund <?. Walton have issued invitation- for a ro< tption to be nivc-n Friday evening-, Dae. ut, at their home, 802 Moiint. Curve avenue, for Miss Ctopftl of Denver, Col., vho i;- tlWr rutet. The Phi Gamma' Delta fraternity will give an informal Christmas party to-morrow even ing in the chapter, house, 619 Fourth street SB. The wedding of Miss Jnnip McAfee, daugh ter of Mrs. W. .1. McAfee, and Mr. Taylor-of Sioux Falls, will take place Thursday even ing, Dec. 20, at the home of Mrs. McAfee on Girard avenue S. i The committees for the junior ball have beeu i announced aud are as follows: Arrangements. [ Ray Knight, chairman; J. V. Smith, Seavey , Bailey, R. H. Waddle; patronesses, J. Mac-' i Martin, chairman; Seavey Bailey, Arthur Up : son; decoration, Chester Libbers. chairman | .1. MacMartln, s. G. Collins, Prank Hughes', , Frank Fernard; press, Claude Hancyy chair i man; Allen Brown, Harold Campbell; music, i Harry Burlow, chairman; A. W. Smith,' Henry | S. lyes, B. H. Mosher; floor, Dana McMillan, , chairman; E. M. Field. Lawrence K. Sowle, i H. S. Lamberton. Karl P. Mallory, Kay t Knight and Chester Libbets have been chosen | to lix the date of the ball, which will prob , ably be given next month. 1 iVrttoiuii and Social. Miss Ann Smith of the Normandie has re turned from Escanaba, Mich. Mrs. F. E. Can- of the Holmes Hotel has gone to Topeka. and Kansas City. Louis P. Chute and the Misses Agnes and 1 Bessie Chute are home from a visit in New York. 1 , The women of Tuttle church will continue I their doll sale to-morrow, at 18 Fourth j street S. Misses Jeannette Gilftllan, Margaret Wells : and Alice Smith will arrive from Smith col lege on Friday. A charity ball for the benefit of the or- I phans' home will be given to-morrow evening in Masonic Temple. Mr. and Mrs. Theodore F. Curtis and Mrs. j Mary E. Brown leave Saturday for Los An geles for the winter. Minnehaha grove, No. 11, W. C, will give a cinch party to-morrow evening in Morgan Post hall, 307 collet avenue. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Johnson of Highland avenue will leave the last of the week for California to spend the winter. Minneapolis lodge, No. 23, Ancient Order of the Red Cross, will give a dance in Rich ■ mond hall, Eighth street and Nicollet ave nue,^ to-morrow evening. Mrs. James T. Stokes and the Misses Steele will spend the holidays with Warren N. Steele in Rolla, N. D. Miss Helen Steele will re turn to Stanley Hall the first of the year. Mr. and Mrs. V. M. Watkins, Mr. and Mrs. M. H. Coolidge and ; Mr. and Mrs. Walter J. Keith, left Monday evening to attend the winter circus at the Chicago Athletic Club. Miss Grace Ulmer returned Monday from Aberdeen, S. D., where she has been visiting Mrs. Grace Noble Wilson. Miss Ulmer and Mrs. Wilson gave several successful con certs. I The Jolly Sixteen Club was entertained last week by Mrs. Peters. Cards were played and prizes won by Mrs. York and Mrs. Lus sier. The club will meet to-morrow with Mrs. Seeger, 1609 Twenty-fourth street S. Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Hall and family of East Dover, Me., are spending a few days with Mrs. Hall's sister, Mrs. E. T. Schnei der, 6i>2 Taylor st NE. They are on their way to Boulder, Col. Mrs. Hall formerly lived in Minneapolis. The White Sweater Cinch Club was enter i tamed Monday evening by Mr. and Mrs. A. K. Brostrom, at their residence, 2024 Twen ty-fifth avenue S. Prizes were won by Mrs. C. Borglin, Mrs. A. Ahlstrow. C. Borglin and A. A. Sandberg. Refreshments were served. Miss' Eva Fagot, 1321 ' B Twenty-fourth entertained the Juvenile Musical Club last week. Refreshments were served. Those who | were present were Misses Irene Buckley, Mar- I garet Rice, Elizabeth Rice, Alice Walmsley, ■ Catherine McN'ulty, Lilian Grennan, Florence I Howe and Lucile Rennis. The Flour City Cyclists gave a dance, the third of a series, in Masonic Temple last evening. The hall was decorated ■with flags | and bunting. Clark Young was master of j ceremonies and was. assisted by Andrew 1 Westerdahl, F. W. Sahorn and S. A. John son. About seventy-five couples were pres j ent. Minneapolis arrivals at New York, hotels j are: A. Bainbrldge, D. Ostle, Herald Square; i Mr. and Mrs. H. O. Clark, Holland; A. M. I Straiten, Albert. St. Paul: Archbishop Ire ! land, Waldorf-Astoria; Mrs. H. Holbert, Hol ! land; F. Warnock, Imperial; E. Fairchild, i Marl borough; M. Jackson, Vendome; J. i Wherry, Herald Square. Duluth: Judge H. . R. Spencer, Imperial; T. S. Wood, Herald j Square. i Company F, First regiment, N. G. S. M., ! gave a smoker last evening in the Bank of j Minneapolis building. About fifty members were present. The North western' quartet, ! composed of Fred Heskett, Arthur Wooley, ' Clare Richards and Ernest Mills, entertained I the boys with a few numbers. A vocal selec ! tion by Mrs. Washington Smith, a reading • by Washington Smith and buck dancing by j ; Rudolph Stanehneld" were part of the pro- I [ gram. Ted, a trained dog. owned by Ted ! McKenna, did all manner of tricks. JOUR DAILY BREAI>I * * _™_^_ ■ . . - ♦ i I Valuable Suggestions for the i !* -' Kitchen and Dining.Room. i \ ♦ 1 | ♦ By KATHERIN E KURTZ I j I ■■■■ ■ .....j OX STALE BREAD , One fruitful source of waste in many house holds Is the bread box. Where people persist In eating only freshly-baked bread, stale pie ces accumulate rapidly. If the cook Is eco nomical in intention if not in application, this surplus of what seems unavailable material will cause her much needless distress of mind. She may have limited use for stale bread crumbs for frying, and the family may occa sionally relish crisp buttered or nicely creamed toast for breakfast, but this does not diminish the supply very perceptibly. The very decided difference in flavor be tween fresh-baked hot breads and those al lowed to get thoroughly cold and well dried would surprise many who have the mistaken idea that bread loses its good aualities when j stale. The fact Is that 'bread must, after proper taking, go through a process of mel lowing or ripening to acquire that richness of flavor so satisfying; to those who love good bread. Three or four days will not be too long a time ifor this developing to reach its 1 most perfect condition. When bread Is home-made or made of good flour 'by a conscientious baker, the stale loaf, while lighter in weight, is of the most value. For Puddings. Although the loaf-giver may be careful and the family have sensible ideas about stale bread, the demand varies very considerably fro?jj day to day, and left-over pieces will ac i cumulate that cannot, of course, toe sent to the table again unless they are transformed into some dish that so cunningly disguises their presence they cannot readily be detected. A few suggestions will enable the house keeper to see in how many excellent ways stale bread crumbs may be used, and she can ! add to the list many ideas of her own in or der to avoid monotony. When bread crumbs are soaked in milk, have the milk cold unless you want the I crumbs to, beat up in a batter, as scalding them will make them pasty. Pain Perdue. Take slices of stale bread, remove the crust i and trim the crumb into any fancy shapes de j sired. Soak in a little milk sweetened to taste ! and flavored with grated nutmeg or a little j vanilla sugar. Lay the slices on a wire draiivr. Beat up one or more eggs according ' to quantity of bread; add a pinch of salt and | dip the pieces of bread in this. Fry them a i golden brown In enough hot fat to prevent ! their touching bottom of frying kettle. Ar- I range in a circle on a hot platter and pour ! a sauce over them made from the milk in ; which th« 'bread was soaked and yolk at \ eggs, allowing two egg yolks to, a cup of I milk. Serve very hot. This makes & simple ! but dainty lunch dish and is nice for chil i dreu- Fried Crumb* for Roast Game. Spread fine stale bread crumbs on ,a flat tin; dot with a few bits of butter; set in the oven end stir the crumbs frequently . until they absorb all the butter and are a nice golden brown. The Dried Crust. Do not throw these away, but dry then in a. warm oven until they will powder up fine, then put them in glass Jars ready for future use. The crusts. If light-brown, will answer nicely for crumbing such articles as beef ere quettes and fried flsh, and may be used in 1 dark puddings and sauces, tomato farci, »to. | XIX right* reserved, by Banning & Co. '* ,| THE MINNEAPOLIS JOURNAL. CLUBS AND CHARITIES Club Calendar. Thursday— Ladies' Thursday Musicale,. /Unitarian church, 10 a. ni. ■- Ladies' Aid Society of Tuttle church, Mrs. Countryman, Stevens; avenue. > .--': • Thursday Literary Society,! Mrs. Iloskins, Thirty-eighth street and Stevens avenue, 2:39 IP. m. ' ■,;.. ■../;. ;-• i Riverside Kindergarten Christmas party, chapel, 10 a. m. t-^ ■.-'.': Crlttenton Home t ItrlatuiaM. , The donation party given yesterday, after noon at , the Florence Orittenton Home brought, to the Institution a number of ■'use ful gifts. The parlors were hung with greens and holly, and the guests were re ceived by Mrs. • Watson, president; Mrs. James Bearley, Mrs. < Wakefleld and Mrs Carrie Moore, matron. Rev. Charles F. Da vis and Rev. Thomas Archer gave a musical program. Tea was served from prettily decked tables. N Mrs. Moore has planned a I Christmas tree for the inmates and the house i will be filled with Christmas cheer. • .^_____ Club >oteH. The Lyndale Reading Circle will meet this evening at 8 o'clock with Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Smith, 600 W Thirty-second street. The Ladies' Thursday Musicals will give the last program of the year to-morrow mor ning, in the Unitarian church. It will be a miscellaneous program and will contain many interesting features. The Current Events and Literary Society met yesterday with Mrs. Grays,- in the Im perial. Miss Kendall gave the current events; Mrs. McVey spoke of "Co-operative Facto ries," and Mrs. Jaqtfes of "Central America and the Panama Canal." At the regular meeting of Nieollet lodge. No. 47, Degree of Houor, Friday evening, tne following officers were elected: Past chief Of honor, Mary E. Carnihan; chief of honor, Mary E. Gould; chief of ceremonies, Nina Armstrong; lady of honor, Margaret Hengen; recorder, Bertha Leber; financier, Alice Han son; receiver, Mary Hazzard; sister usher, May Pittnian; inner watch, Anna Tochner; outside watch, Tillie Staples. The retiring chief of honor, Mary E. Carnihan, was elected as delegate to the grand lodge and Kittie M. Pierce is the alternate. "CO-EDS' WOULD ACT Ambitious Nor( li western Girls Form a Xew Dramatic Club. Special to The Journal Chicago, Dec. 18.— The desire to become act resses has seized.the "co-eds" of Northwest ern university. Early in the fall there was intense rivalry among them to secure places in the caste of the junior and sophomore plays and a now organization has been formed to promote the drama. The organization will be known as the 'Rei Domino." It is understood that only "co eds" who desire to gain prominence on the amateur or professional stage will be admitted to membership. THE GOLDEN-SCOTT RECITAL A large and appreciative audience assem bled at the First Baptist church last evening to hear the third in the series of the Goldeu- Scott recitals. While tliis was not a "sonata recital,' it was none the less enjoyable, and proved to be one of the best conceits ever given here by local musicians. With the ex ception of Mr. Scott, all of the participants were Minneapolis people, and all of them re ceived the greater portion of their musical ■training in Germany. The chief interest in the occasion centered in the appearance of the 'cellist, Paul Palmor Kniapp, wiio moved to Chicago several years ago. At that time Mr. Knapp, although young, was a good performer on his chosen instiument, and since then he has vastly improved hi both technique and in tona! quaWEy. His three numbers last evening Goltermaun'6 "Concerto iv A Minor," a (showy composition; Gounod's arrangement of the Ba<h "Aye Maria." and Poffer's "Span ish Dance." Mr. Knapp's playing is charac terized by a broad, sympathetic tone and a facile technique which is masterly,,but there is a tend«iw-y to 6lur which at times mars an otherwise excellent performance. He was repeatedly eiwored. Miss Amalia Riffe appeared to better advan tage than in her reappearance at Plymouth church some weeks ago. She sang the "Bo lero" from Verdi's •Sicilian Vespers," with uristic finish, her staccato notes and arpeg gios being beautifully rendered. Her second number consisted of the familiar Bohm's •'Still wie die Na*ht," which aeemed stranige ly unfamiliar sung by a high voice, to which it Is not ait all suited, and Brahms "Stand <vhen," a dainty ballad well sung. As an en core, Miss Riffe sang "lob Liebe Dich," which Is still ringing In one's ears as sung by Nordica recently. . Mr. Scott played Bach's "Fantasie in C Minor," a "Sonnet" by Liszt, a composition rarely heard here, and which was beautifully rendered, and Chopin's familiar "Scherzo in B Mat Minor." Mr. Scott's forte is in play ing the dainty lyric style of composition rather than the heavy and more ponderous, and he is an adept in drawing from the piano that "singing tone" so much to be desirod. iJis renditiou of the "Sonnet" was maiTed somewhat by faulty pedaling. Miss Golden did not appear in a solo violin number, but opened the program with Liu ding's ■'Suite," opus 51, which was beauti fully played with Mr. Scott. The dosing number was D'Ortlgue's "Trio for Violin, 'Cello and Organ," played by Miss Golden and Mr. Knapp, with 11. S. Woodruff at the organ. Tihis composition is very effective and was finely rendered, forming a fitting con clusion to a delightful musical evening. The auditorium of the First Baptist church is especially well adapted for concert purposes, and it was an added pleasure that the recital was given there. . —Boardman. FOR INTERURBAN PARKS Representatives of Twin Cities Meet at Commercial Clnb. A conference of members of the Minne apolis and the St. Paul park boards and of others interested in parks was held at the Commercial Club last night, following a good dinner. The outcome was a de cision to appoint a committee of twelve to formulate a plan of joint action in all park matters that interest both cities. President W. \V. Folwell of the Min neapolis board made a few general re marks with regard to parks. President J. .A. Wheelock of the St. Paul board pointed out what could be done by co operation in the interurban district and the river banks. C. M. Loring advocated the immediate purchase of lands around Lake Calhoun and along Minnehaha creek. Professor Hays of the state experimental station urged the needs of a good boule vard from the .university through the state fair grounds to Como park. The re gents of the university, he said, wouM be willing to share the expense. Addresses were also made by Mayor Ames, Alderman D. P. Jones, E. R.John stone, F. A. Carle, C. J. Rockwood, F. H. Nutter, Harry W. Jones and J. A. Ridg way of Minneapolis; Superintendent F. Nussbaumer, B. S. Chittenden and Otto I Bremer of St. Paul. Glove certificates for sale at John W. Thomaa & Co.'s. Perham Foresters. Special to The Journal. Perham, Minn., Dec. 18.—The Catholic Order of Foresters elected the following officers for the ensuing year: John P. Winter, P. C. X.; Michael Walz, 0. R.; S. Hertel. V. C. R.; P. L. Weber, R. >S.; C. C. Dirks, N. S.; Frank Hassler, treasurer; trustees, P. J. Fitzpatrtek, J. Li. Pancratz and Phil Asaskl. A Bridal Trip to The Frozen North "And they wer« married." That is the stage the love story of B. H. Wurzbacher and Miss Winifred I. Tipper will reach to-morrow night. The story has been an interesting one, for Mr. Wurebacher has come to Minneapolis all the way from Skaguay. Alaska, to wed the woman of his choice; and she has waited for him two years, his absence being relieved only by letters which arrived all too unfre quently because of the irregular mail service. Mr. Wurzbacher is a railroad man. Formerly he resided in St. Paul; and he met the young lady who is to become his wife at the home of her uncle, Captain Charles E. Metz, about three years ago. The acquaintance formed at that time quickly developed into something deeper. Finally WurzUteher determined to seek WEDNESDAY EVENING. DECEMBER 18. 1901. A FURNITUREJHOW Local Dealers Figuring On a Big Sample Room TO MAKE THE BUYERS'JOB EASY St. Intltoiiy Uannt'actnrerN Already Have Siieh a Mclm-iiii- Well I'nder Way. ■ ■ Minneapolis furniture men are discuss ing plans to improve Minneapolis as a furniture market and increase its reputa tion as such through the western states. Many of the manufacturers favor the erection of an exposition building within a short distance of the center of the city. Each year the number of furniture buy ers coming to Minneapolis increases. There has been a satisfactory increase in the number this year. The manufacturers believe that some plan which will make the visting merchant's task of selecting his goods easier will not only be greatly appreciated by the dealers but will in crease the popularity of the Minneapolis market. The St. Anthony Park furniture men have been working for some time on an exposition scheme and the money for the j project was recently obtained. Building operations will be pushed In the spring, i The St. Paul Commercial club has assist ed to some extent in completing the pre liminaries. The Minneapolis furniture men do not favor the St. Anthony Park idea for the reason that the Park is to far from the cenfter of the city. They believe that the big sample room should be nearer the , busines center of Minneapolis. Various , furniture men have been at work on plans for such a sample room for sev eral weeks. The project meets with much favor and it is believed that the details [ will be completed in the spring. Furniture manufacturers of other Mm- j nesota towns express a willingness to | display their goods in Minneapolis if the local manufacturers agree on plans for an i exposition, or the general display of goods I for the spring and fall trade. GOT CHEAPER LIGHT How Baltimore and Kansas City Attacked the Problem. AGITATION FOR A CITY PLANT That Did the Business— Alone Saves $112,000 Annually a. a Result. It seems that Minneapolis is not the ! only municipality in which the city fath ers have set themselves the task of get ting better terms from the lighting com panies. In some cases, however, sub stantial results have already been ob- ■ tamed. Baltimore and Kansas City are two of the latest cities to bring lighting corporations to see things in a light more i satisfactory to the city government. In an article in the December number ©f the Municipal Journal and Engineer, Mayor Hays of Baltimore tells how they j brought about the day of cheaper city i lighting there. Prior to his administra- \ tlon the city paid $127.75 per lamp for arc ' lighting and $23.84 per lamp for gas. The city authorities demanded a reduction in price and threatened to establish a muni cipal electric lighting plant unless the re duction was granted. In short order the electric lighting company reduced the price to $99.92 per lamp, effecting a sav ing to the taxpayers on this item of $41,745 per year. The city authorities then went after the gas company in the like fashion and effected a saving there of about $71,000 per year. The total result was a saving of more than $112,000 per year to the city on the one item of city lighting. In Kansas City after efforts covering \ some months the mayor aud city council j succeeded in closing a more favorable contract with the electric light company j than ever before. It was only after the ! mayor had sent a communication to the council, however, recommending that the city issue bonds to build a municipal 1 lighting plant, that the company would! talk business. The city now pays $82.50 j per electric lamp per year, instead of j $110 as heretofore. It is significant that in both the above j instances it was only after the city au- | thorities began to agitate for the erec- | tion of a municipal lighting plant that | the lighting companies would consent to j negotiate for a reduction in price. MICHIGAN LUMBERIKCi Large Forces at Work: in the Snult Ste Marie Country. Special to The Journal. Sault Ste Marie, Mich., Dec. 18.—A fore« of 500 men i 3 getting out spruce, cedar and pine in the woods in the western end of this county for the B/adley-Watkins Lumber company. Altogether timber suf ficient for 40,000,000, shingles, 350,000 ties and 50,000 posts will be cut for manufac ture at the mills of the company at Al gonquin, recently destroyed by fire and now being reconstructed at a cost of $50, --000. The Kelly & Mayer milla, which this season had an output of 14,000,000 shingles and 40,000 ties, is preparing to augment its cut next year. Several logging camps have been established and an addition is being built to the sawing plants. The Peninsula Bark and Lumber com pany, also with headquarters at Algon quin, is at work on a contract for 7,000 cords of bark for the Northwestern Leath er company. Its mill this season cut over 21,000,000 feet of pine and hemlock. 976.000 APARTMENT HOUSE Innovation in Building at Sault Ste .Marie. Special to The Journal. Sault Ste Marie, Mich., Dec. 18.—-Some thing of an innovation in the upper penin sula will be an apartment house which is to be constructed here next season at a cost of $75,000. It will be the only build ing of the kind, it is said, in the Lake Su perior country outside of the cities at the head of the lake. The house will be built of brick and will contain fifty suites of rooms, with a court that in reality will be a little park. The structure is to be erected for J. W. Moffly and C. E. Chip ley, and architects are already figuring on the plans. Corporation Filings. Special to The Journal. Pierre, S. D., Dec. 18—Articles of incor poration have been filed for the Mammoth Hot Springs Company, at Hot Springs, with a capital of $50,0000; ineorporators, A. S. his fortune in Alaska, but before leaving he asked Miss Tipper to wait for him. She promised to do so if it took a life time. It did take two years, but she kept her word. The young people will be married at the Metz residence, 1778 Humboldt avenue S, to-morrow evening; and on Saturday they will leave for Nebraska to visit friends. Prom there they will go to Portland and thence to Skaguay, where they expect to arrive by Jan. 1. Mr. Wurzbacbe-r la cashier of the White Pass & Yukon railroad, and he found himself unable to prolong his stay in the states as long as he had wished. Miss Tipper, . however, pluckily , said that she would return to the north with him,. even though the trip had to be made in mid winter; and after Jan. 1 they will be "at homo" to friends In th» Alaskan city. NicKel plate 307;Nicollet Avenue. Christmas Shoes [■■■fUi £oHf?J vI Qift~ A pair of our Ladies' I Ym $o.bi) Boots, in enamel, patent leather I V l*ii or vicikid; new patent leathers for I' XA dresSt ar? d e uxten" i*f% w g%, f U'i sion sole boots X i W% \ %fe^ --^fIL-- A splendid variety of Gentle |^%l^k men's Box Calf, Enamel and Patent Leather Shoes; toes, tips and extensions; a grift 'Pgi j| ©SB f that would surely be appreciated %& I Shoes or Slippers Exchanged Before or After Christmas. Holiday Slippers Men's Black and Tan, Goat, hand-turned Opera and Everett i^^. j,^ Men's Fine Tan and Black Vici r^^^^^^ Kid, hand-turned, Slippers; full | RQG.aA%J^\ ki(l lined; M tm g^ for the" Wl-Sjl price of .... ffi I Wm Men's red, wine, tan and black viei kid slippers, &t&h fgfo&h hand sewed, kid lined y&4ma\J\J Our new monkey-skin, walrus and patent vici Slippers are the finest ever shown in Minneapolis. We Charge You Noihfng for | these Suggestions See what we can show you in the following list of suitable Christmas gifts: , ■ j TOILET SETS (Comb, Brush and > . Mirror), both silver and ebony. j MANICURE SETS (in cases), both sil ver and ebony. PLAIN LOCKETS. NECK CHAINS. STEEL BEAD BAGS. WRITING SETS. MILITARY BRUSHES, ebony and silver. - LEATHER PURSES^ GOLD PENS. DIAMOND RINGS. DIAMOND PENDANTS. CUFF BUTTONS. I SCARFPINS. I BROOCHES. , SET OF STUDS. SINGLE STUD CARVING SET. GENTS' WATCH CHAINS. LADIES WATCH CHAINS. LARGE STOCK OF LADIES' AND I GENTS' WATCHES. Our $12 lady's watch cannot he beat in this city. R. 6T WINTER JEWELRY CO. i 327 iNlCOilei Aye. Ip The Grand Prix, Paris, 1900, was awarded Rook wood Pot tery, in competition with the makers of decorative faience of Europe and Japan. Rookwood ware is for sale by a dealer in each of the larger cities and at Rookwood Pottery, Cincinnati. Miner, J. A. Martin and E. W. Martin. For the Great Eastern Patent and Novelty Manu facturing company, at Pierre, with a capital of $200,000; incorporators, Max Zietler, Julius Heinri.cn. and Oscar Nelson. For the Rock Manufacturing company, at Pierre, with a capital of $25,1)00; incorporators, Leverett B. Englesby, John B. Rock and Oscar Nelson. For the Franke, Stelner and Miller company, at Pierre, with a capital of $3,000; lncorpor atora. William O. Franke, Edwin F. Miller and L. L. Stephens. For the Tuhuaehuca Gold-Copper Development company, at Pierre, with a capital of $1,000,000; incorporators C M. Huntoon, P. F. McOiven. M. Skinner, R. M. J. Tallman and F. S. Williams. Traveling; Man Buys a Bank. Lake Preston, S. D.. Dec. 18.—The Bank //^ THE /TeaßoomX DONALDSOirSS^I \\ A Delightful Place for Particular People. , I I '\k OPENEVENJNGS. // V, Vrl IjW \4 fL/ 11 111 \lu% . // \^v Fourth Floor. 1 %$ Bth and Nlidiei SPECIALS FOR THURSDAY: Walnuts pern fb yPapei: Shel! s: (5c akkoryHutsp^ec^^'TOc Hickory Huts perr per 60c iiekory Nuts 60c Statute iSBS2Wff« 10s ! Fruit Crystallized, assorted Mb. SI, 75 f I lisas boxes §|, |Q I Fruit <rystaHized. aborted 1:!;.....40a ■ i Mil boxes 4US I laisins a: vlh:. vack:ZZ...9t Currants aca a s ned: 1: lb: pack; 9s Raisins y . c! uster. s;. sl: 4 lb;..s| i 5 0 Oranges pr e^S ue: fa. Dcy.lar^..4oc Leave orders early foi your Christmas Holly, \v reaths, etc. ' "What To Eat" Christmas number Free—ask for one. Black Fruit Cake, made in our pastry kitchen^ decorated to order without extra charge. DANCING CLASSES MALCOLM'S FRIDAY INFORMAL MASONIC TEMPLE. Instructions at 8. Popular Orchestral Program at 9. Children's class Saturday at 2 and 4p. m Telephone Main 3507. P - FINCH'S INFORMAL, THURSDAY. 9 to 12. Finch'! Matinee Saturday, 2:30 too:» Clms one hour earlu ' Private lustriu'tlou DlAUliOlin III! . by appointment. KIIIHILUND HALL j This signature is on every box of the genuine Laxative Bromo-Quinine Tablet, the remedy that cure* a cold in onw day. of Oldham, formerly owned by A. B Maxain has been sold to Thomus W. Rae of Madison" B. 1). Mr. Rae will taße possession ,!an 1 He has been on the road for many years for a Sioux City firm. Mr. Maxam will go to the Pacific coast on account of his health. « . Caused by a Broken Rail. Special to The Journal. Lake Preston, S. D., Dec. 18.—The baggage and mail cars on the passenger going east on the North-Weetern were wrecked near Volga by a broken rail. The mail agent wan sligh; ly injured. An accommodation mail and bag gage ear w«s ordered out of Brookinga u> take the place of the wrecked ears and Mm train was not long delayed.