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The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, December 21, 1901, Image 7

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1901-12-21/ed-1/seq-7/

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Twenty Dollars is
Yours for a Name.
V . • _>
y^SP^^^^k 3? A The Vapor Counter-irritant Mfg.Co.
/ lit/ 1%11 *S§» %l £3 5 JOHN TOR MA, General Manager,
jC\*Jr |Hm2 iF 4LI offers Twenty Dollars in Gold,pay
/w^f if wnKt- ii Sf able an- 31,1902, for the best name
'Mrl '^JfeSfk I for their NEW-REMEDY for
«l Headache Neuralgia and
l F^BJLlrJi SlN^ Toothache and pains. near the
; •^P^ySpi^ vA' surface in any part of the: body.
It is an old standard remedy in new shape.
It relieves pain instantly when used. .> ■ ■;;;';' ::;.'}
It will not irritate or blister the skin. -■' ■. f -.. ;
It is simple and harmless. *.;". •' ',-, ' :.'.
It can be applied by a child. :
Used by hundreds of Physicians and Dentists in St. Paul and
Minneapolis. ' ," „' )
Vapor Counter-irritant Mfg. Co., 624 Guaranty Bldg., Minneapolis,
Minnesota. ■...■.•.•
Enclosed find $1.50 for which please send me one of your instru
. ments. I would suggest :.............
as the best name for this instrument.
Street and Number • v ■
\Postoffice state ...........
We will refund your money if you do not want the
instrument after trying it, but you will, because it does
the work.
Every contestant must buy an instrument. If several
persons send in the winning name, the one who mails it first
will get the prize. . : - .
The name and address of the winner will be published in
this paper February 5. >'•
V^por counter irritant MfgXo
for unrisimaS^^zizzi gold spectacles,
wi win a«* «■■■«««? THERMOMETERS.
Pearl Opera Glasses. ||||g|b ilP© Black Opera Glasses,
Nickel Trimming gT7^3^^j^^' Nickel Trimming
$2.00 & up jfiyS^lpm $2.00 & up
Fanoy Thermome- f^^jUHF Gold Pilled Speota
tera 260 and up. r t -^ji^^g^ c i eg a f lowest prices.
BEST, THE OPTICIAN, 409 Nioollet Ay.
. Testing it and Trying
Means Trusting and Buying.
Your confidence is never misplaced.—
"SILICON," 30 Cliff Street, New York.
Father and Son Each Igmorant of the
Other's Existence.
The story of Thomas Kittleson and
Thomas Kittleson), Jr., who are at a local
hotel, Is peculiar. Father and son met
In, the Klondike. Prior to that time
neither knew of the existence of the
The Kittleson home was in Ridg&waj^
Jowa. The father left that place thirty
years ago to seek fortune among the west
ern mining camps. Later he learned that
his wife had died; and consequently he
never returned to the old town.
Afterwards, while prospecting near In
dian Creek, Alaska, the two Kittlesons
met and became friends. The similarity
of names first attracted them, and con
versation developed the fact that the
younger man was a son of the older. Mrs.
Kittleson had kept her boy's existence a
secret from his father; and until chance
threw them together the father had not
known that he had a son. The two are
now on their way to the old lowa home.
New novelties in Christmas Cakes. Ye
Old« Tyme Bakerie, 722 Nicollet avenue.
"Woman's Baking company, 1200 Third
avenue S.
Mrs. Joseph Schreiberger, whose husband
keeps a saloon at the north end of the 'Robert
ctreet bridge, St. Paul, was badly burned
last evening by the explosion of a can of
gasolene with which &he attempted to fill
the tank of a stove while a burner was light
ed. The woman was taken to the city hospr
tal and will probably recover.
Glove certificates for sale at John W.
Thomas & Co.'s.
;,yfeggi I== .Elegant new store, filled with
j BttL-MiE every kind of Cameras, Kodaks
lffr==»\_T and Supplies. Next to Boutell
2 jKs*'* jjj'jif Kodaks 20 per cen t off.
Mfc 1 ' FINE ARTS.
~J* " x i •., Exclusive works in fine arts,
-• 1i? Picture framing, etc, See big
j^P^Vg Camera Sign.
a«- • ■ - \ 112-114-116 Fifth Street So.
«■■■■■■■■■■■■»» Minneapolis, Minn.
MOT Al OMF For us to say, but you
V I fti-*/lll_ no£e tne benefit of
consulting us about. Trusses, Supporters.
Elastic Stockings, Braces, etc. Lady attend
ant always present.
>^^ __^"S F* BUOHBTEIH Co
J •608 lst Aye" a
Sundays— from
\i^vy 11 to l o clock.
The Predictions. -
Minnesota—Generally fair to-night and
Sunday, except possibly snow flurries in
northeast; warmer to-night and in east
Sunday; increasing southwest winds.
Wisconsin —Fair to-night, possibly fol
lowed by increasing cloudiness Sunday;
rising temperature; increasing southerly
winds. lowa— to-night and probably
Sunday; warmer to-night and in east and
central portions Sunday; brisk southwest
winds. North and South Dakota—Gen
erally fair to-night and Sunday; wanner
in east to-night; probably colder Sunday;
brisk southwest to west winds. Montana
—Generally fair ,to-night and Sunday,
probably cooler in east and south; brisk
southwest to west winds.
For Minneapolis and vicinity: Fair and
warmer to-night and Sunday.
"Weather Conditions.
The cold weather is moving southeast
ward, and this morning's lowest temper
atures extend from the lower part of the
lake region south to the east gulf and
south Atlantic coasts. This morning's
temperatures are from zero to —6 degrees
at Detroit, Chicago, Milwaukee and Cin
cinnati, 2 degrees at Knoxville, 12 at
Montgomery and 20 at Jacksonville In
the Mississippi valley and thence west
ward, there has been a great rise in tem
perature since yesterday morning with
temperatures well above the freezing
point in northern Montana, .the western
British Possessions, eastern Colorado and
the western part of South Dakota and
Nebraska. Medicine Hat is twenty de
grees warmer than Jacksonville.
— S. Outram, Section Director.
Minimum Temperatures.
Minimum temperature for the twenty
four hours ending at 8 a. m. to-day
Upper Mississippi Valley— , *
Minneapolis — 8 La Cross© . _i«
Davenport... -io St. Louis ."I'.* "Z™
Lake Region— - lv
Port Arthur —22 Buffalo ..... i 2
Detroit _ 6 Sault Ste -Marie" -2
Marquette o Escanaba. *""••_ %
Green Bay _i 0 Milwaukee"":':*"'- 8
Chicago _ 8 Duluth ..... -12
Houghton ...— 6 "
Northwest Territory—
Battleford 18 Calgary ?fi
Edmonton 28 Kamloopi""".*:"" 24
Mmnedosa 6 Medicine Hat ..." 26
win AnK e;.v.v::.::-^ Swm Current -: 26
Missouri Valley—
Kansas City .— 4 Omaha ........ _ 6
Huron.. — 4 Moorhead ... "'.—lo
Bismarck 8 Williston ......... 14
Pierre 4
Ohio Valley and Tennessee
Memphis 2 Knoxville - .... 0
•Rife-.Coasi- 4 Cincinnati — "-*
Atlantic Coast—
Boston 14 New York . 16
Washington ...... 12 Charleston ....... 24
Jacksonville 20 * *
•Gulf States—
Montgomery. 12 New Orleans 24
Shreveport 16 Galveston . .. '". 32
Rocky Mountain Slope— .
Havre .;. 32 Helena ............ 8
Miles City ..........--10 "Rapid .City ....... 12
Lander ...— 8 Modena 8
Denver 28 North - Plabte 14
Oklahoma 10 Dodge City 10
Abilene 22 El Paso ... . 24
Santa Fe 20 '
Pacific Coast-
Spokane 20 Portland .. . 84
vvinnemucca 14 San Francisco .. . 44
Los Angeles 66
Additions to An oka. and Hastings
Hospitals Will Be Rushed.
) Additions to .the Anoka and Hastings
asylums for the insane aggregating $138,
--000 in cost, will be made next year. Clar
ence H. Johnson, architect for the state
board of control, is preparing plans so
that the contracts may be let this winter.
Owing to the overcrowded condition of
the insane hospitals, necessitating trans
fers to the asylum, work will be rushed.
■ . --.—————————————
For Glove certificates go &9 John W.
Thomas & Co.'s.
Great musical service at First Baptist
church Siiuday night.
Four per cent paid on savings deposits. Title
Insurance and Trust company.
Fine plants and cut flowers of all kinds at
Wessling's, 518 Nlcellet avenue.
Monday and Tuesday entire stock pictures
at reduced prices. Zesbaugh, 11 Fifth st S.
Christmas gifts, diamonds, watches, jewel
ry. J. S. Allen, 110 Guar. Loan. Open even's.
You are sure to please if you give a suit
case, and you can buy all kinds at Barnum's
Trunk Store.
If you don't know wiiat to buy, go to a
,leather goods snore and get suggestions. Bar
num, 41>4 Nicollet.
Fine diamonds, mounted goods and watches
at reduced prices for this week. A. H. Polley,
501 Andrus building.
At the Labor Lyceum, 34-30 Washington
avenue S, to-morrow afternoon, J. W. John
son will speak on "Industrial Crises."
We have a <omplete line of travelers' toilet
cases from $1 up. Both imported and home
manufacture. Barnum's, 404 Nicollet.
George Ramsey pleaded guilty when charged
in the municipal court this morning with
stealing an overcoat and was given sixty
Subscribe for all magazines, papers, etc.,
and get your binding done at the Century
News Store, 8 Third street S, near Hennepln
For pocketbooks, letter cases and billhooks
go where you cau see all kinds, at Barnum's,
the trunk man's, they will mark them for
jou free.
Would be pleased to show you a fine Hue of
candle, lamp or electric light shades, suit
able for Christmas dinners or gifts. 1562
Vine place.
"Slgnßft the Times" will be the subject for
a discussion to be led by J. K. Nash, to-mor
row, at 3 p. in., at the Socialists 1 hall, 125
Mcollet avenue.
Deposit silverware, jewels and valuable
papers in safe deposit vaults of Minnesota
Loan and Trust company, 313 Nicollet ave
nue. Only |5 per year.
Ed Russell pleaded guilty to the theft of
a canvas overcoat and a pair of overalls and
was given thirty days by Judge Holt of the
municipal court this morning.
William H. Robinson has been itaken to the
Insane hospital at St. Peter. He was an
inmate of the Soldiers' Home and was dis
charged from St. Peter some weeks ago.
A Christmas Attraction—Over thirty Lam
bert typewriters have been sold during the
past week for Christmas gifts. A beautiful
?25 present. General Typewriter Co., 311
Is'icollet avenue.
The dissolution sale of the firm of Stohlton-
Lcckerby company at 612 First avenue S is
being continued at very low prices to close
out, but much furniture and holiday goods
yet remain to be sold
Monday and Tuesday we will give a 23 per
cent discount on all perfumes, toilet waters,
sachets, fancy soaps, face powders and mani
cure goods. Miss Wanous, the druggist, 52V&
Nieollet avenue, second floor.
Mary J. King, who was overcome from,
exposure to the cold, was yesterday committed
to the Insane hospital at St. Peter. The ex
amination showed that the cold had caused
derangement of her mind. Her son, Wil
liam G. King, lives at 2SOB Garfleld avenue.
W. J. Gale, 82 years old, applied for shelter
at the Central police station last night. Rev.
William Wilkinson paid for Ins lodging for
the night, and arrangements will probalbly be
made for his keeping at the poor farm. Gale
was formerly a resident of Farlbault, Minn.,
but for several years has lived in this city.
It is charged that baking powder sold by
A. Llndbloin contained glauber salts of alum
as mentioned on the labels. It is said that
the powder conies from a St. Louis house.
Glauber salts sell at 1% cents a pound, while
alum costs about 16 cents a pound. The case
will come up in the municipal court Dec. 27.
Electric lighting and power plant for sale.
Description—Two American Ball etgines,
14x12 each, 100-horse power, direct belted to
four-pole 50-kilowatt 110-volt lighting genera
tors. Possession given Jan. 16 and Feb. 15,
1902. These equ pments are in full opera
tion and may be inspected at The Minneapolis
Journal plant.
John Pegler, foreman, and L#. Denslow, an
oiler in the Midland Oil Linseed company's
I.lant at University and Thirty-flrst -avenues
SE, were seriously injured by the breaking
I of a cake mill shortly before midnijrht last
night. The men 'Were standing near the mill
when the accident occurred and were knocked
j down by the flying places of the machine.
I Both men were taken to St. Barnabas hospl-
I tal, and will probably recover. Pe.gler's home
Is at IS<>7 Seventh street S, and Denslow's at
£15 Sixteenth avenue 'SE.
State Treasurer Block* Annual
Statement Just Issued.
Cash balance In state treasury July 81,
I 1901, $2,000,343.24.
Permanent trust funds, invested in in
terest-bearing securities, $8,660,718.32.
I Bonded indebtednes, $2,009,000.
State Treasurer Block's annual report,
just issued, makes the foregoing state
ment of the state's financial condition, at
the close of a prosperous year.
Receipts for the year were $6,731,847.02
and disbursements were $6,900,841.30.
Part of this expenditure, however, went
toward retiring some of the state's bonds.
One block of $115,000, the reform school
loan of 1889, which was wrawing 6 per cent,
was retired. There will be $75,000 more of
funding tax bonds retired Jan. 1.
The bonded debt comprises $1,209,000
of funding tax bonds, issued in 1891, and
$800,000 of state capitol bonds. Nearly all
i these bonds are held by the state itself,
in the permanent school and university
Other Investments made by the state
were $1,543,018.32 loaned to school dis
tricts of the state and $48,700 to villages.
State revenue collected by the tax levy
was $1,774,523.89. Interest on bank de
posits for the year aggregated $22,110.09.
The detailed statement of receipts for the
year is as follows:
Prom county treasurers, In tax col
lection settlements and collec
tions on sales of state lands $2,750,767.53
From railroad companies, gross
earnings tax 1,439,349.24
For timber cut on state lands 242,706.01
For mineral leases and contracts.. 13,529.00
For royalty on iron ore ...' 27,030.29
Incorporation fees 42,670.00
Loans and Interest repaid by school
distrlots 268,865.71
Insurance companies, taxes and
fees 233,767.82
Steamboat taxes 9,105.93
Miscellaneous sources, Including
earnings of state institutions,
«to 1,704,055.49
Team Drivers' Union Takes Steps to
Secure It.
The recently organized Team Drivers'
union is agitating for a uniform eight
hour day on all city work, including ward
work. The union sent the city council a
communication last night stating its
wishes. A special committee of one al
derman from each ward will consider the
matter. Every ward in the city with the
exception of the second, third and fourth,
has the eight-hour system in effect in its
local affairs. This does not apply, how
ever, to the street sprinklers. The alder
men say that it is impracticable to in
clude the sprinkling work under an eight
hour system; the length of the working
day there must necessarily vary with the
weather conditions. They add that under
average conditions street sprinklers get
a full measure of leisure and must be pre
pared to work long hours and over time
when the necessity exists; besides they
are paid $15 a month more than the pre
vailing wages lor men and teams.
mmornlu—via The 'Sunshine Rout*.'
If you contemplate a trip to California
this fall or winter consult the Chicago
Milwaukee & Bt. Paul Ry.
Beginning Tuesday, Oct. 15th, and every
Tuesday thereafter during the season, a
high-class Pullman tourist sleeping car
will leave St. Paul and Minneapolis, run
ning through to Los Angeles without
shange—arriving Los Angeles Saturday
morning, four days.
The line Is via the celebrated C, M. £
3t. P. "Hedrick Route" to Kansas City,
whence over the A., T. & S. F. Ry. f mak
ng the most popular and interesting
•oute to the South Pacific Coast.
This service includes the "personally
conducted" feature west of Missouri river
—a special conductor acompanies each
jar, whose duty It is to carefully look
ifter the wants of each Individual pas
Write for the cheapest rates and for
jopy of the "Sunshine" folder, containing
lull particulars of this famous route.
—J. T. Conley, Asst. Gen. Pass. Agent.
C. M. & St. P. Ry., St. Paul
Restricted Dissatisfaction With Cur
rency System to the West.
They Especially Desire the Privilege
of Issuing an Emergency
Tom Reed's recent statement that all of
the dissatisfaction with the present cur
rency system comes from the west and
south is regarded by Minneapolis bankers
and business men as too broad. They
maintain that the east is as much inter
ested in reform in currency as other sec
tions of the country.
F. A. Chamberlain of the Security Bank
of Minnesota says:
Money centers In every section of the coun
try are interested in changes in the currency
system. The west during ibree months in the
fall ia forced to make heavy drafts upon tho
supply of money in the east to assist in mov
ing the wheat crop. The south makes the
same demands in moving its cotton crop. In
stances are frequent where money goes to
high rates, sometimes as high as lo and 12 per
cent, in eastern centers, due, of course, to
the comparatively short supply, if the banks
could istue an emergency circulation this
extreme condition could be easily met, and
the west and south in the first place would
not be forced to make such large requests of
the east. Every now and then a temporary
money stringency threatens business in east
ern centers. An c-mergeucy circulation would
remove the danger. This emergency circula
tion should be taxed high enough to force
its retirement as soon as the urgent need
for it is at an cud. It would prove a valu
able -aid to business in every section of the
country. For this reason the east has been
discussing currency reform to a considerable
.Other bankers and men who use large
quantities of money are of the opinion
that Mr. Reed's statement in this particu
lar should be modified.
Will Soon Give Two New Illustrated
Lectures Here.
There is no other railroad enterprise in
the world that is attracting so much at
tention at the present time as the great
road Russia has almost completed across
Siberia. The line will be by all odds
the longest continuous railway line in the
world, being about 6,000 miles. Last sum
mer Burton Holmes, the famous travel
lecturer, crossed Siberia on this line from
west to east, and has recently returned
equipped with illustrations and data for
an intensely interesting lecture. People
have read much about this great rail
way, but nothing will impress the princi
pal facts about it so well as the splendid
colored illustrations, by means of the
stereopticon, that will accompany Mr.
Holmes' fine lecture. This railway has
recently played a great part in history,
Rusia having used it to throw some 300,
--000 troops into Manchuria during the
Boxer uprising, and is destined to play
a great part in the history of the future.
Occupying a prominent position in the
public view, also, is the Chinese ques
tion which has been temporarily settled by
promises of reform and the payment of
indemnity to the intervening powers. A
year ago no other city in the world was
so much talked about as Peking. The
story of the siege of the legations, the
awful atrocities of the massacres by the
Boxers, the rescue by the army of the
allies are still fresh in the pubic mem
ory. Mr. Holmes has recently visited
Peking and has returned prepared to give
a most vivid account of the Chinese cap
These two lectures, "Along the Trans-
Siberian Railway," and "The City of
Peking," are to be given "by Mr. Holmes
in "The New Gentry Course," Friday and
Saturday evenings, Jan. 3 and 4, at
Plymouth church.
Allegred His Mitt Men Tarn Another
Profitable Trick.
H. R. Raven, W. H. Gorman and Frank
Reardon, alleged members of the "oblit
erated" "big mitt" gang, were arrested
last night by Detectives Howard, Smith
and Hicks, charged with grand larceny.
Charles Campbell, who was with the
others at the time the swindle was per
petrated, was also arrested charged with
vagrancy. The victim of the game was
Joseph Lynch, a fireman on the Great
Northern road. Lynch reported to the
police yesterday that he had been fleeced
by the gamblers, and the arrests last
night were the result.
According to Lynch's story, he and
three friends came to Minneapolis, Thurs
day. On Washington avenue they met
four strangers, who engaged them in con
versation, and offered to show them a
"good time." They were about town to
gether for some time, and then it was
suggested that they repair to a room, and
the crowd went to 39 Washington avenue
S. A few of the party played cinch for
some time and then poker was suggested.
In the game Lynch says he bet all his
money—s27—on a single hand. There was
an attempt on the part of Reardon, he
says, to "stack" the cards, but he and
his friends noticed it and stopped him.
Reardon then, so Lynch says, grabbed the
money from the table and fled. Lynch
and the officers watched for the men and
the victim pointed them out as they were
about to return to the same room last
New novelties in Christmas Cakes. Ye
Olde Tyme Bakerie, 722 Nicollet avenue.
Woman's Baking company, 1200 Third
avenue S.
Thousands of Poor Children Will Have Their Hearts Glad
dened—Distribution at the Armory.
Great preparations are being made at
the New Store for the annual distribution
of Christmas presents to the poor children
of Minneapolis. For the last four years,
the enterprising firm of Evans, Munzer,
Pickering & Co., has turned Santa Claxis
on a colossal scale and has gladdened the
hearts of thousands of bright boys and
girls whose parents are in such straight
ened circumstances as to be unable tit>
give them a Merry Christmas. The in
discriminate distribution of Christmas
presents from the stock left unpurchased
by an affluent public has become a regular
annual feature of the New Store's observ
ance of Christmas day. The popularity
of the distribution has increased to such
an extent with each year since the initial
©vent, that the management has been
forced to seek larger quarters for the af
fair this year than are available in the
great store.
It has been the custom in other years
to devote the entire second floor to the
giving away of presents. Last year's ex
perience showed that the second floor
space was Inadequate for the intelligent
handling of the thousands of little ones
each of whom had to be remembered.
To facilitate just apportionment of
presents this year, the store has secured
the use of the big armory on Eighth street
near First avenue S, which will accom
modate thousands of children at the Bame
time, and give cadi of them plenty of
elbow room. Major Frank T. Corriston
has agreed to press one company of mili
tia into service during the distribution in
the morning to prevent rough jostling by
over-grown boys, to keep the children In
line and to assist in the distribution.
It is a big undertaking to help out all
the children whom Santa Claus may for
get in this great city. Evem with a spe-
Alderman Leighton Offers Another
Municipal Lighting Resolution.
Council Declares in Favor of 970,000'
In Bonds' for Purchase of
Park: Lands.
Those of the fifteen city fathers who
voted against the municipal electric light
ing proposition and who have since seen
the matter in a new light, are to have a
chance to set themselves right with their
constituents. At last night's meeting of
the council Alderman Leighton introduced
again his resolution to submit to a vote
of the people at the next election the
proposition to issue bonds for a lighting
plant. The resolution differs from the
other only in the amount of the bonds,
which is $325,000, instead of $300,000. This
change was made in deference to the ex
pressed doubt of some of the aldermen
that a plant of sufficient capacity to light
the city could be built for $300,000.
It is said that many of the aldermen
have been getting evidences of sentiment
among their constituents quite contrary to
their own as expressed in the former vote
on the lighting proposition, and the asser
tion is made that there is now a fair
chance to get the resolution through the
next time it comes up.
The almost unanimous stand of or
ganized labor on the proposition is also
expected to cause some of the opposition
to take a different view of the matter from
that expressed by the vote.
The resolution was referred to a special
committee of one alderman from each
ward with Alderman Leighton as chair
man, as follows: Ryan, Chatfleld, Merrill,
Holmes, Rand, Main, Powers, Larson,
Dwyer, Peterson, Castle, Schoonmaker.
The Vote on Park Bonds.
The council ratified the action of the
committee recommending the issue of
$70,000 in bonds for park acquisition pur
poses. The vote was 18 to 8. The nega
tive votes were: Foell, Lane, Leighton,
Nels J. Nelson, Main, McLaskey, McCoy,
Spur Track Allowed.
The ordinance granting the Northern
Pacific Railway company the right to
operate a spur track across Twentieth
avenue N during the winter months for
the purpose of getting logs to the Diamond
mill was adopted.
David Jamison, for several years a fore
man in the city engineer's department,
was recently summarily discharged by the
city engineer for striking another fore
man. Last night he presented a com
munication to the council praying for a
chance to be heard by the paving commit- I
tee. He says he was discharged without
cause. He will be given a hearing.
Dr. Hallock'g Position Is Attracting;
Will*- Attention.
In an issue of the Chicago Advance,
this month, remarks made by Dr. L.
H. Hallock of Plymouth Congregational
church in this city, as prelude to a Sun
day evening sermon, were given in full.
Dr. Hallock strongly denounced this way
of increasing the church funds. The col
umns of the Advance are now taken up
with attacks on Dr. Hallock's position.
Among the contributors are two women
and Rev. J. E. Smith of the Minneapolis
Fifth Avenue Congregational church. Mr.
Smith comes back at the doctor pretty
hard. He says, in part:
In Dr. Hallock's mild protest against rum
mage sales there is a tone that grate disagree
ably upon the independent church member's
ear "When the poor and struggling churches
resorted to fairs and fifties and donation par
ties to eke out their hungry treasuries, we
were silent though sadly tolerant, out of
regard to the straits of our impoverished
brethren." This tone of high-mightiness, the
autocratic "we" and the pope-o-cratie "sadly
tolerant" smacks' of a temper not exactly
happy In Congregational harness. But why
single out "The poor churches," "Plymouth
Wednesday-noon lunches" was not a charity
as everyone knows. i
But the chief thorn in Dr. Hallock's flesh
Is the rummage sale. He fails, however, in
his definition. He has been fighting a thing
of a disturbed imagination.
He fights a windmill of his own construc
tion. We speak that we do know, and testify
of that which we have seen. The ladles of
the churches have been brought to see for
themselves the needs of their sisters less
favored. Hearts have been touched, a sym-
I pathy established, an avenue of helpfulness
opened that would never have come about had
the ladies of the church stood aloof in cold
dignity. . '
They Will Be Distributed Tuesday—
Need of Provisions.
The basket giving of the Salvation Army
■will take place Dec. 24 from 9 a. m. to 5
p. m. Well-filled Christmas baskets will
be given' out to poor families. Lieutenant
Colonel Margetts, 682 Bank of Minneapolis
biulding, would be pleased to receive the
names of worthy families who are in need
of assistance.
Thorugh the kindness of George W.
Yates the army lias secured the second
floor of the building at 26-28 Washington
avenue S and will give the dinner there
at noon of Christmas day. This meal
is particularly for the men who have no
families, who live in lodging houses, and
to whom the members of the Army wish
to bring Christmas cheer. < Vji;;rV
The Army is stil in need of money for
this spread and likewise* provisions, such
as fresh meats, potatoes, turnips, ham,
butter, sugar, bread, coffee, tea, apples,
i cookies, etc.
cial detail of voluntary assistants from the
store to help give things away, the need
of outside assistance is always felt. Here
tofore the churches and charitable asso
ciations generally, who have been greatly
interested In this labor of love, have sent
representatives to assist the management
at the biggest Christmas exercises in the
city. It is expected that a similar volun
teer corps will <be on hand when the dis
tribution commences at the armory
Christmas morning. Ministers who feel
a particular personal interest in the oc
casion are requested by Mr. Evans to call
at the store between now and 'Christmas
and make any arrangements for assist
ance which may seem desirable to them.
The" presents will consist of thousands
of toys suited to the wants of all the boys
who will seek recognition, dolls for all the
little mothers who have no new comfort
about which to wrap their affections now,
all kinds of wearing apparel, cloaks, un
derwear, hosiery, coats, scarfs, hats, and
enough candy to supply every recipient
of the Btore'a generosity for a week to
The doors to the armory will be opened
for the event at 10 a. m. Christmas
morning, and the distribution will com
menoe at 11 a. m.
It will be a sight well worth witnessing
and should not be missed by any one in
terested in child study. It will be an
eye-opener to well-to-do, easy-going peo
ple who have supposed that all Minneapo
lis was as pleasantly situated in life. It
will be Interesting to see how many
bright, beautiful children there are in this
prosperous city who ordinarily must be
content with the barest necessitiea of life.
The large galleries at the armory will af
ford excellent view points and will enable
spectators to look on without mingling in
the juvenile crush.
While We Are Showing
' At the Fifth Street end of our prem
"aM^S^^**f 'T^^^^^Tjt lses a magnificent assortment of
. ff "^^flElpi'*"" ■ \i\ ml Fancy Goods and Novelties in Wood,,
• I*- 1»'1"~ '- - |l|? Hm China, Glass, Metal and Leather or
.1 —— ' Ifti i^ *iE^Wstm the older people and of Toys, Dolls and
*" V 'Qft^T/j 'w^" """jutS MM Games for the little ones' we would
, "^^S^lffili'iߧ-r.~ i^i-'^^KWf/j remind the readers of the Journal that'
j l.i.i | f *^S I BttW^ »3 JfflP' in Staple and Fancy Articles of Fur- ■
"[^ Lr^-Js r^Si HFf 1 ; ff ture there is no stock in the city
rvv. JL^igjSv^teiS§^Sl^^S&s|B v affording such an opportunity for
''^grSS-^" iN^S^^" E^ss- satisfactory selection as ours.
(CgSijgl;- f^^^^j^" The same with Our Carpot and
! pw-i^jl:* Drapery Doparimants.
The One-Price Complete Housefurnishers, Fifth St.. Sixth St. and First Ay. 8.
When in Chicago Z?22? (§)
Hotel Shattuck 'ZTl'tl. «^
European Plan and First- Claas.
Tonight and Sunday Night, December 22,
PRICES.. 25c, 50c, 75c, $1.00
? MRfSS-ST^ December 23, 24 and 25.
"The First Duchess of Marlborouh."
A play in four acts by Charles Henry Meltzer. Produced under the stage direction
of Frederick Faulding. Assisting Mrs. Le Moyne:
PRICES ; 26c, 60c, 750,81.00, .60
• ■
3 Nights Only beginning
sisxi (is^ £i& lv» December 26.
Thursday and Saturday Nights at 8:15- Friday Night the curtain will be raised
at 8:00 sharp, in order that the performance may terminate at the usual hour.
THURSDAY, Nance Oldfield FRIDAY, Waterloo^
Double "a"SS eiOTieia Double J? aieri00 AS?
Bin And The Bells bhi time. Sans Gene
6 HT RD" Merchant of Venice
PRICES 60c $1.00 $1.50 $2.00 $2.60 $3.00
Sale of Seats, Monday, December 23.
Deo. 29. 30, 31, Jan. 1 EUGENIE BLAIR In "PEG WOFFINGTON."
iI<UJ MJ/ V^ «The Little Minister."
MM Mk MX? © m Eo o R KAT E sT
sSuWSm Amnml Mm mm n^B international
mwES Mr^mmW successes.
Now in Its Sixth Ji SSk iti' St BB MR A^T
Year In England. BL— WfmUKS fl Lm A|^ ■ VHT
Each More Sue- *'J & MBfU Bf fl| Mf fll| WBBm Ht
cessful than the »^ Sh^SK JMf BMwM KB
NEW Whitney & Knowles' Elaborate Scenic Production, First Time
. WEEK V^^ V/VUIO Prices .
For Non-Catholics at Church of the
Immaculate Conception.
Rev. Bertrand L. Conway and Rev. P.
Bt. Doherty, of the order of Paulist
Fathers will give an interesting mission
to non-Catholics at the Church of the
Immaculate Conception beginning Sunday,
Dec. 29, and continuing three weeks.
The lectures will be entirely for non-
Catholics. The first two weeks public
services will be held [nightly and the
last week will be spent in giving private
instructions to those who have 'become
interested in. the teachings of the Catholic
Both Father Doherty and Father Con
way have the reputation of being eloquent
orators, and everywhere that they have
given their mission they have been greet
ed by large congregations. A few weeks
ago they gave a mission in Milwaukee and
it Is said that they talked to over 20,000
people in the two weeks that they were in
that city.
Brooks, Evau» Piano Company
Just received three car loads of Everett
pianos (with the Anderson scale) In all
the choicest fancy woods ;also an Everett
grand, the same kind as played In Min
neapolis by Gabrilowisch and Mme. Nor
dica. Will be pleased to have all my
friends call and examine same. Tem
porary Piano Parlors, 620% Nicollet. El
mer A. Brooks, president (formerly with
W. J. "Dyer & Bro.)
Passenger Service to Hntchlmon -via
Great Northern.
Passenger train leaves Union Depot,
Minneapolis, at 5:05 p. m. daily except
Sunday for Hutchlnson over Great North
ern Railway.
If You Want the Best Christmas Dinner
We can supply the home feeling just as nearly as is possible. Christmas Din
ners are the especial feature of the year with us. You'll enjoy our menu.
We mean it to include all the finest and best to be had.
Olnnmr Sorvd from 12.80 to SiOO and BiOO to BtOO P. M.
Jig) Popular Concert
"till Popular Concert
Sunday n pr 11 3:30
Afternoonl^* LU sharp
Metropolitan Opera House
5-v.iC TAKE YOUR .
A great variety of good things, cooked right
and served right.
308-310 First Aye. So.
A Sightly Present!
jgßwawak I' y°u or any of your friends have
Qm k* Eye trouble It « 111 pay you to call on
ieSKSfc. me. N. mJHBINER. Refracting Op
&E!2Z&r tician. 305 Nlcollet Aye. Suite 21,
take elevator, examination free during holidays
Judge C. B. Flandrau was attacked by a
diezy spell while in his office at St. Paul,
Thursday afternoon, and fell to the floor un
conscious. When his condition was discov
ered, Dr. A. OS. Comstock and Dr. Burn aide
Foster were summoned. .They had the Judge
removed to hie home. He passed a com
fortable night, and this morning his illness
was said not to be serious.

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