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The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, December 25, 1901, Image 6

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1901-12-25/ed-1/seq-6/

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Tha Title Insurance and Trust company
pays 2 per cent on deposits subject to check.
The Bible class conducted bjr Rev. S. M.
Deinard at the Jewish Reform synagogue
will not m«et to-night.
Irvine-Terry tickets for sale. Four best
seats in house. Call 208 Bank of Commerce
building, or Hotel Hyser cigar stand.
Patrolman Ward last might saw burglars
aboiU to enter the grocery store at 601 Har
rison street NE. The men had thrown a
large stone through a side window which had
attracted his attention. Seeing the policeman
they fled.
R. H. Patterson, Lavenia D. Patterson, F.
W. Stevenson and Cora J. Stevenson are in
torporators of the Patterson & Stevenson
company of Minneapolis, which filed articles
yesterday with a capital of $200,000. Hats
uud furs is the line carried by the firm.
In a runaway accident at Fourteenth street
and Third avenue S yesterday afternoon,
Charles Anderson, a real estate agent, who
lives at 2910 Stevens avenue, was thrown from
liia buggy, having his nose broken and being
otherwise painfully hurt. He was taken to
the city hospital.
Those of the prisoners in the county jail
who did not draw pardons for a Christmas
piesent, as four of them did, had a swell
turkey dinner to-day at the expense of Coro
ulff and Sheroner U. G. Williams. With the
turkey, pie and other courses not found on
tiio prison bill of fare, were served.
Electric lighting and power plant for sal*.
Description—Two American Ball eDgines,
14x12, each KW-horsa power, direct belted to
tour-pole 50-kllowatt 110-volt lighting genera
tors. Possession given Jan. 16 and Feb. 15,
1902. These equ pmenta ar© in full opera
tion and may be inspected at The Minneapolis
Journal plant
The Bankers' Protective Association has I
men in the city on the trail of a gang that it j
raising bills. Several notes raised from $1 j
to $10 and $1 to $5 were detected at the North
western National bank during the week just
Massed. The puzzling point in the Investiga
tion Is the fact that much of the money is
coining from country banks. In most in
.tances it required an expert to detect' the
An Electrical Worker's Thrilling;
John Mulcahey, 1300 Fifth street NE, a
wireman of the Minneapolis General
Electric company, had a thrilling experi
ence and a remarkable escape yesterday.
Caught in a fly wheel, hurled round and I
round with great rapidity and thrown onto I
the stone floor of an engine room, he sur
vived with bruises of only a minor na
ture, although almost every stitch of
< lothing was torn from his body. He was
working over a big shaft in the plant of
the Fireprooof Door company, 401 Twelfth
avenue S, when he slipped . His coat
ca'ight in the flyiag wheel and he was
whirled around swiftly several times and
then fell to the stone floor. He jumped
t!;i and walked into an adjoining room,
where he fell in a faint. It was thought
the he was seriously injured and he was
hurriedly taken fo Aebury hospital. There
it was learned that no bones were broken
ami that the injuries were only slight.
■\\ heeliuen Decide That Time for It
Is Xot Ripe.
The scheme to put bicycle paths under
the <-outrol of a side path commission to
he appointed by the county commissioners
has been dropped for the time being, and
the city council and the county commis
sioners will be left in charge of their
respective fields for at least another year.
The wheelmen's association decided that
this would be the beter course in view
of the facts that there is yet considerable
work to be done before the city system is
completed and that the present law cover
ing the operations of the side path law
needs perfecting.
The association will ask the legislature
to provide for a salary for one member of
the commission who shall be the working
head and responsible for results.
Masons Send Their Check.
Special to The Journal.
Sioux Falls, S. D., Dec 25.—Following their
custom of the ipa»t six or eight years, the
Masons of Lead have sent to Superintendent
Sherrard of the South Dakota Children's
Home a check for $25 as a Christmas present
for the little inmatea of the home.
A Necessity
la the Home
Is what the demands of modern
life have made the Telephone. For
business, social and domestic pur
poses it has ceased to be a luxury,
and has become as necessary. In
every well-ordered household as
water or gas.
Ask the Local Manager to explain
the various forma of service.
1 808P&HY.
The Grand Prix, Paris, 1900,
was awarded Rookwood Pot
tery, in competition with the
makers of decorative faience
of Europe and Japan.
Rook wood ware is for sale by a dealer
in each of the larger oities and at
Rookwood Pottery, Cincinnati.
jPFound at Last
m A Food that is 100% Nutrition
m and dimply Delicious. 9
•a* _ Thoroughly g
I Wheat
V^^ m « Cooked.
\ Flakes j
§Sk A Combination of Wheat and m\
iMk Malt-Honey Mi
WBSk For Strong MmMi
\ffi®s3&k Men. Little »^^j
■PH'Chlldren pill
H^s%&Bl c -and Kf^«^«
R They Invite, satisfy, strengthen. The gen- M
IS vine bear a picture of the Battle Greek M '
■ wUL Sanitarium on the package. Others are HH '
L. I»Ji --! m W wbtP Carry a fall and com-
JBg I ||l Vk plete liae of food
frfm Mm. SJk WO^M specialties. We sell
ffiLe I Kwk £a m A^V lar?e qQantitie? aud
"■" ■'"•-.■ — ..■■■*' , ■-.>.'" - ■ ■*:,..■ ■'-.*""' \ : ':,'■--. .- . . . • ...
By Burning It Much Money Can
Be Saved.
A Campaign uf Education, Hi- Adds,
Will Do More Than Or
Laws and ordinances designed to effect
<au abatement of the smoke nuisance are
all right in their way, says Professor
Charles H. Benjamin, supervising engineer
of smoke abatement in Cleveland, but a
systematic campaign of education both of
the public at large and of the owners and,
employes of plants that make the smoke
gives better results.
Professor Benjamin has been following
up the smoke problem in Cleveland for a
year and a half now, and is prepared to
take the stand that the smoke nuisance
can be largely abated through the use of
smoke consuming devices and that the cost
of operating a plant can be materially re
duced therby. Professor Benjamin esti
mates that he has reduced the smoke
nuisance in Cleveland not leas than 30
per cent by the above methods since he
took up the work there.
The education, he points out, must be In
two directions. In the first place, the
owners of plants must be taught that they
cannot afford to make smoke, and next,
the general public must be educated to
a knowledge of the harm that smoke does
in a community. An economy in fuel
amounting to from 5 to 10 per cent can be
effected through the use of smoke con
suming devices. This has been proved in
Cleveland. And by the use of mechanical
stokers 25 per cent can be saved in fuol
and wages. Professor Benjamin has spent
much of his time with plant owners and
engineers proving his claims. There Is no
mystery at all about preventing smoke,
he says. It is simply a question of burn-
Ing ail the coal instead of allowing a part
of it to go up the chimney in the form of
gas and soot or carbon. There are plenty
of smoke consuming devices, Professor
Benjamin says, that are doing effective
work, and the problem is to get owners to
use them. They have proved an un
qualified success in his city, also in St.
Louis and Cincinnati. Smoke is a wholly
unnecessary evil, Is wasteful, and as soon
as the public and plant owners learn this
the smoke nuisance will be done away
with in any city.
Seelye and Sherer Are Released by
the President.
Charles E. Seelye and Harry Sherer, the
two United Staes prisoners in the county
jail, were released about 8 o'clock last
evening on the strength of a telegraphic
communication from Attorney General
Knox announcing that President Roose
velt had pardoned the two men. They
said that they would start for Grand Rap
ids, Minn., on the first train. Seelye and
Sherer were sentenced to be imprisoned
for eight months for setting forest fires
two years ago. The evidence against them
was supplied wholly by Indians, who are
believed to have perjured themselves in
order to send him to jail. They have
served a little over half their terms.
An Effort by Masons to Break Up
Their Organization.
Charles W. Meade, head pf the Masonic
orders in this country, is in New York
city, where he went to begin a campaign
against expelled members of the order
who are accused of having sold its se
crets. It is said that certain of these
men have made a business of organizing
spurious Masonic lodges and admitting
members at cut rates; and according to
local Masons every effort will be used to
put a stop to the practice.
Valuable Suggestions for the
Kitchen and Dining.Room.
When to feast isr the only purpose of the
day; the dinner is usually served out of the
usual order and is neither a noonday repast
or an evening meal. The appetite being
more than satisfied at the conclusion of the
meal has little inclination for supper when
the regular hour arrives. But an informal
gathering around the family table is cosy
and homelike, especially if you have a few
bachelor guests of either sex who seldom
enjoy these opportunities, it comples their
day of happy home life and leaves a bright
spot in their memory through many a dit-raal
winter day and cheerless evening. For theae
somewhat perfucctory affairs there is noth
ing that exc.'te3 to interest the indifference
of the well satisfied diner more than the
chafing (lisa id the hands of an expert with
this utensil.
With maay the chafing dish has never got
ten beyond a fancy of which they soon tired.
This is In no wise the fault of the utensils
or by reason of its impracticability or diffi
culty in learning how to use ii. There is' but
little knowledge required to manipulate it
in a successful, easy manner. The trouble
is more generally due to the fact that the
recipes selected are too expensive or trouble
some and the hostess not being familiar with
even the simplest rules of pla,in cooking
makes the mistake of attempting compli
cated and artistic creations with the inevit
able result of failure and discouragement;
while the unsuspecting guest must lend him
self a willing sacrifice to the cause and par
take of the unsavory mess while he perjures
himself in his desire to alleviate her distress.
Chaflnjr Dish Recipes.
These do not differ from others, but are
selected from the long list of good things
as being suitable to this style of cooking.
Little time is required to put them together
at the table and make them ready to serve.
A small, informal meal, and especially
when the appetites of those gathered to
gether have rather dull edges, is all the jol
lier with the chafing dish sending out ap
petizing odors, while the waiting and ex
pectant ou«B' grow merry and facetious with
quip and story.
Cheese Rarebit.
If this is properly made it will not lead to
unquiet dreams, however late the hour. Take
two cups of fresh, rich, crumbly cheese, cut
into small cubes, put into the upper pan
Of the ch&Qng dish with two tablespoonfuls
of butter, half a teaspoonful of salt, quar
ter of a teaspoonful paprika, one teaspoon
ful made mustard. Have water boiling in
the hot water pan and six thin slices of
toasted hreai ready. Put cheese over the
boiling water and stir: as soon as it begins
to melt Add slowly half a pint of Bass' ale,
stale beer or cream (omit butter If latter
is used). Stir until it creams, then pour at
once over the toast. Toast can be made
some time previous and made hot by dip
ping quickly in and out of a little hot water
before serving. '
Turkey Salmi.
Two and. one-half cups of cold turkey cut
into dice. Put two large tablespoonfuls of
butter in the chafing dish and when hot Add
two: tablespoonfuls of flour; stir and cook
until smooth; add one cup of turkey gravy
stock, a dozen stuffed olives, a tablespoonful
tomato catsup, salt and pepper to taste and
four tablespoonfuls of cranberry Jelly. When
this boils Tip add the meat and ■ cook five
minutes; then add half «a cup of good claret
and when hot serve. , ■■ <
— — . . w ■ . . . ■-■_ - - ■ . .'■■■■',-■','
Minneapolis Woman Pays $10 a
Word for Greetings.
Balk of Telegraph Bualnen» To-
day I oiinlsl* of '-Merry
Did you ever send a friend the compli
ments of the holiday season at a rat© of
$10 a word? That is what one Minneapolis
woman did yesterday. The remembrance
went by cable, and, although it was ex
pensive, she did not appear to begrudge
the cost.
Each year residents of Minneapolis
spend hundreds of dollars in telegraph
tolls merely to wish absent friends a
merry Christmas. It is, of course, impos
sible to estimate accurately the amount
of this Christmas business, as no separate
record is kept of congratulatory messages.
However, the amount is always large; and
this year it has been larger than usual.
As a general thing, Christmas messages
are sent out on Dec. 24, with instructions
that they be delivered on Christmas Day,
and they are sect to every quarter of the
globe that Is in telegraphic communica
tion with the outside world. During the
past three days such messages have been
semt out from Minneapolis to Europe,
Asia, Africa, Australia, and Central and
South America, to say nothing of the
West Indies and other islands reached by
the cable.
la dispatching these seasonable greet
ings, friends must reckon the difference in
time between Minneapolis and outside
points. For instance, if a cable is sent
to London, the message being filed here
at noon ca Christmas Day, it could not
reach its destination jbefore 7 o'clock in
the evening, even if transmitted instanta
Yesterday one of the local companies
received a "Merry Christmas" cable from
Scotland. It reached here shortly after
noon, and had been sent on Christmas
eve. However, it was not delivered until
this morning, the sender having made
arrangements to that effect before he left
Theatrical people are especially fond
of thia sort of Christmas remembrance;
and to-day Mrs. Sarah Cowell LeMoyne
received a large number of congratulato
ry messages from all over the United
States. These messages were not all
from mmebers of the theatrical profes
sion, however, many coming from friends
in other walks of life.
At the local telegraph offices it was
said that fully 75 per cent of to-day's
business had been In the shape of mes
sages containing only holiday greetings.
Four Highwaymen Set Upon Him
and Secured All His
John Anderson, a middle-aged man who
has been in the city but a short time, was
assaulted, overpowered and robbed by four
highwaymen at Hennepin avenue and
First street, lese than a block from
police headquarters, at 2 o'clock this
morning. The thugs, after brutally beat
ing the victim, secured all fche money he
had,, which amounted to about $7. Half
an hour later Anderson dragged himself
across the street to the city hall where
he reported the hold-up to the desk offi
cer at police headquarters.
According to Anderson's story, he was
walking down Hennepin avenue shortly
before 2 o'clock, and, near the corner of
First street, passed two men. A moment
later he was assaulted, his assailants
grabbing his arms, and holding them be
hind him. Anderson is a strong man, and
managed to wrench himself from their
holdi. A lively scuffle ensued, during
which two other men came running around
the corner from First street and joined
the hold-up men. The odds were too great
against the victim, and he was felled by a
rain of blows, which rendered him almost
unconscious. He was then searched and
the money was taken from his pockets.
Leaving Anderson prostrate on the- side
walk, the thugs made off.
It was some time before Anderson was
able to get to police headquarters. There
his appearance bore evidence of his experi
ence. Hatless. his hair disheveled, his
face bearing great bruises and cuts," and
his clothing badly torn, he presented a
sorry spectacle. He told a rather discon
nected story of the assault and was un
able to give any but a very meager de
scription of his assailants. He said that
all were of medium height, of rather
stocky build, and had the appearance of
tramps. Detectives were assigned to the
"We are beginning to prepare for the com
ing campaign in our state," said M. H. Jewell
of Bi3marck, secretary of the republican pta*'e
committee of North Dakota. "My recent visit
to Washington was to confer with some of the
leaders on matters of party policy and not
to make trouble for federal office holders,
as has been reported. Neither did I so to
Washington seeking a job. The Bismarck
postofflce fight has been much over-rated in
importance. Mrs. Patterson has made a good
postmistress and will undoubtedly serve out
her term. There is little' politics in North
Dakota just now. The year has been prosper
ous and every man in the state has been
devoting his energies to making money. There
has been some political gossip, but as to who
will be candidates or what will be their
policy very little is really known. The re
publican state organization is in good shape.
When the time comes we will be ready for a
very thorough campaign."
W. H. Brown of Devils Lake, N. D., Is in
the city. He says that the sale by the North
ern Pacific of that portion of its land grant
lying west of the Missouri river in North
Dakota will result in the rapid colonization
and settlement of that part of the state. "The
country west of the Missouri, while capable
of doing well as an agricultural country,"
said Mr. Brown, "will make its big mark as
a stock country Conditions tfcere greatly
favor the stock industry. There are hundreds
of men who will, immediately take advantage
of this opportunity to go into stock raising on
a small scale. The fact that the Northern
Pacific is disposing of all of its- west Missouri
lands will naturally tend to make better
values in that part of the state. The day of
the free range for cattle in North Dakota
is about done. The big stockmen are now
forced to buy land to Insure a range for th&ir
Minneiota Manager. Will Get To-
gctUer This Week,
The {Minnesota toard of managers for
the Pan-American exposition will hold Its
final meeting next Friday at 49 East
Fourth Btreet, St. Paul. The affairs of the
board will be finally disposed of at this
meeting, and at its conclusion H. P. Hall
will make his report to the governor. The
$30,000 appropriated was exhausted in the
installation and maintenance of the Mm
nesota exhibit, but there will be no deficit.
The members of the board are H. P. Halk,
Captain Alexander McDougall of Duluth,
and John Morton of Havana, Steele county.
Detroit, Dec. 25.—Christmas morning found
General R. A. Alger resting comfortably after
a very good night.
, Aubeaier-Dasch'i Bndwelier
Is of pure : golden color, rich and snappy
in taste, and should have a place In every
ice box and on every sideboard of the
best homes. It acknowledge! no peer. Its
total i output; exceeds ; that < of , all other
bottled beers combined.* j. Orders ' promptly
filled by IA. ;■; D. ; Glaninni,* J manager An
, h«ugpr-Bu»oJi: branch, Minneapolis. i
Reduction the Result of a Con>t>ro-
niUt* Between Railroad*
and State.
The Milwaukee road will reduce its
passenger rates in South Dakota from four
to three cents per mile after Jan. 1, as
announced some time ago. The same rate
will be made by all roads operating in
South Dakota. The concessions in freight
ami passenger rates made by the roads In
South Dakota are the result of a com
promise between the state and the roads.
The fight for lower rates, as embodied in
the maximum rate law which was de
clared unconstitutional by the South Da
kota supreme couH, has been on for some
years. It was believed that if the state
would renew its fight it would stand a
good chance of winning. But Senator
Kittredge, who was attorney for the road,
succeeded in bringing the roads and the
state authorities together on an agree
ment which was satisfactory.
Will Cut the Grade.
Plans have beeii completed by the Chicago
Great Western for the reduction of the grade
on Mississippi hill, between Inver Grove and
Rich Valley, a few miles out of St. Paul.
The cost of the improvement will be $250,U00.
By it the Great Western expects 10 decrease
its running time five minutes. The work
will not be completed until late next year.
Chan. W. Simmons' Christmas "Snr
prUe" and His Unique Method ■
of AcknoTrledsrnient.
Though the presentation was sur
rounded with the greatest secrecy, Charles
W. Simmons, superintendent of the Bemis
Bro. Bag company, 612-614-616 Fourth
street S, had a "hunch" that he was to be
given a handsome Christmas remem
brance yesterday. While the nature of the
gift was a genuine surprise, he knew
there was something in the wind, and had
dictated a speech of acceptance to a
graphophone which, thus fortified, made
a happy response, Mr. Simmons' positive
assurance that he would not be over
looked arose from the fact that during
his twenty years as superintendent of the
factory he has not once been overlooked
at Christmas by the army of employes
who find their daily occupation between
the four walls of the big building. The
relations between the employes of the
company and their chief have grown more
cordial year by year
Mr. Simmons determined to give the
employes a jolly surprise themselves when
the idea was finally conveyed to him, in
a mysterious way yesterday, that he was
very much in demand on important busi
ness on an upper floor. He had given his
pet graphophone a confidential talk a few
days before and had persuaded it to say
all the nice things which his heart might
be too full to utter at .the critical mo
The graphophone was stationed in the
elevator with a large megaphone attach
ment to make its enunciation more dis
tinct. The 200 employes, many of whom
have grown up in the service of the estab
lishment, were packed closely about the
entrance to the shaft on the seventh
floor when the elevator brought their em
ployer face to face with them.
Charles Bock, clerk of the stock depart
ment, stepped forward, and with a pretty
presentation speech, handed Mr. Simmons
a handsome sqltaire diamond ring. Mr.
Simmons thanked his co-workers warmly
for such a striking token of their good
will, and then explained that he had
fixed it up with the phonograph to speak
more at length in his behalf.
The graphophone thanked the employes
In a plain, business-like fashion, and in
clear, firm tones impressed upon them the
important fact that their interests and
those of the firm for which they worked
were mutual. The success of the company
was, in large measure, due to the loyal
support always given It by those who de
pended upon it for a livelihood. Growing
reminiscent, the machine, which was in
troduced as Mr. Phonograph, allowed its
wax mind .to run back over a score of
years and, in addition im recalling inter
esting incidents of other days, referred to
several of its auditors as among those
who had Identified themselves with the
fortune of the company when it was an
infant industry strugling for existence.
The fact was dwelt upon fhat there were
few concerns in Minneapolis, in which the
proprietor could rely with absolute cer
tainty upon receiving a Christmas
At the conclusion of its speech the phon
ograph delivered an informal musical
Mr. Simmons got even with the em
ployes by presenting each of them with
the equivalent of "a big, fat turkey" as
they filed from the factory.
C'onrtliouse Presentations.
Turkeys were passed around to the mem
ibers of the county auditor's staff yesterday.
The turkeys were the best to be toad in the
market and will be eaten in a score of Min
neapolis homes to-day with a relish born of
a holiday. Mr. Scott probably also included
himself in the turkey distribution, hut he
will have something much more substantial
to remind him of the Christmas of 1301. The
staff presented him with a water set and ber
ry dish of cut iglass. It was a handsome
gift and will be greatly appreciated by the
Scott household.
County Treasurer Bell has added to his
library a handsomely bound edition of Marion
Crawford'* "Aye Roma Immortalis," in two
volumes. It is a gift from his office staff and
suits him as well as anything which could be
buoght, as Mr. Bell greatly admires the book.
Presents for Mr. Wittig.
Manager W. W. Wittig of the Dewey thea
ater was a very much pleased man last eve
ning. Following aii after-the-performance
dinner at the theater, the house employes
presented him with a handsome gun enclosed
in a leather case. He was also made the
recipient of an unusually elaborate sterling
silver tea set. mounted in ebon*-, which was
sent to him with the compliments of a num
ber of the aldermen and city officials.
Each Got a Bird.
The annual turkey distribution took place
at the Nlcollet Hotel this morning, every
married man employed at the hotel receiving
a turkey with the compliments of the pro
prietors. This is a custom which Messrs.
Shattuck & Wood nave observed for many
years past.
A Barrel of Nuts.
J. A. Ridgeway of the Minneapolis park
board received among other Christmas pres
ents from his old New England home a barrel
of assorted nuts. As a result, a family love
feast was held at the Ridgeway home at 631
E Eighteenth street last night, and an old
New England Christmas ere was enjoyed, in
which nuts, cider, apples, etc., were fully
Santa Calla on Chief Amei.
The headquarters detail of police last nigftit
presented Superintendent and Mrs. Fred W.
Ames with an elegant silver service, a delega
tion of ten officers making the presentation.
There are seventeen pieces in th« service,
and accompanying it waa a rosewood case
containing twenty-eight pieces of silver table
In Secretary Hanion'i Socle
Peter E. Hanson, secretary of state, -was
presented yesterday with a massive "bronze
reading lamp by 'his associates and employes
in the office of Captain C. C. Whitney, state
printer, made the presentation In well-chosen,
terms, and Mr. Hanson replied, expressing
his thanks. •, .
A Pipe for Trowbridge.
Colonel C T. Trowbridge, custodian of the
capltol, was yesterday presented with & (hand
some goldtinounted briar pipe, the gift of
the capltol J&nitora,
A pair of Dr. Reed's Cushion Shoes. Exclu
sive agency. 4 4th st N, Kaaota Block.
No one knows better than those who
have used Carter's Little Liver Plllff what
relief they hav9 given when taken for
dyspepsia, dizziness, pain in the side, con
stipation and disordered stomach, 1
In Social Circles
The eighteen old ladies and ihe sixty-nvd
children at the Home for Aged Women and
Children on Stevens avenue, are having a
jolly Christmas. The house has been hung
with holly and greens. Each of the women
received the usual gift of money from Mrs.
John S. Pillsbury as well as a blossoming
plant from the women of the board. This
morning thd nursery children had their
Christmas tree and were presented with toys
and candies and this evening the older chf!
dren will be given a tree. The children will
also give a program of recitations and songs
in the parlors for the old ladies anc» for their
parents, who have been invited to be present.
A Christmas dinner was served at 1 o'clock
nnd the dining-room was handsomely decor
ated with roses and poinsetta blossoms by
Mrs. J. W. Warren.
A delightful affair of the day was the
Christmas dinner at the Jones-Harrison home
at Cedar lake. It was erranged by a group of
women from the First Baptist church who,
with Rev. W. B. Rllt-y, plaDned a most
bountiful meal. The table was decked with
holly and red flowers and covers were laid for
eighteen. The dinner was served by Mrs. B.
Y. Coffin and was most thoroughly enjoyed.
The ladles of the board remembered the
women at the home with pretty gifts and
handsome cards carried a Christmas greet
ing to each at breakfast.
Among the New Year's affairs will be a
dance to be given New Year's Eve at the
Minikahda Club for the clulf members.
The marriage of Miss Louise Bumb and
Perry W. Hall took place at the future home
of the young couple, 2617 Aldrich avenue 3,
Saturday evening. The ceremony was per
formed by Rev. Charles Burton in the pres
ence of a small company of relatives and
friends. Refreshments were served. The
young couple were the recipients of many
handsome presents.
The opening of the Irving-Terry engage
ment in St. Pcul Monday night attracted a
number of Minneapolis people. Among those
in the boxes were Mr, and Mrs. L. A. Wood,
Mr. and Mrs. F. B. Wood, Mr. and Mrs. Theo
dore Hayes, Mr. and Mrs. George Rose and
George Willard.
Mrs. A. W. Thompson entertained twenty
little folks Monday afternoon in honor of her
daughter Dorothy's second birthday. A real
Santa Claus, a Christmas tree and a oako
walk were features that were heartily en
The Employes' Mutual Aid society of the
Powers' Mercantile company, formerly S. E.
Olson Company, will give a New Year's bene
fit ball in Masonic Temple next Wednesday
evening. The hall will be elaborately decor
ated and the committees in charge of the
affair are busy with preparations. Danz's
orchestra un-der the leadership of Mr. Danz
will play a program of sixteen dances.
Personal and Social.
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas D. Bell are spending
the holidays in Waseca.
C. Dwight Avery is home from Houghton,
Mich., for the holidays.
Mr. and Mrs. William Grimshaw will leave
to-morrow morning lor California.
The Ladies' Social Club will meet Friday
afternoon with Mrs. J. E. Gage, 2305 Aldrlch
avenue S.
Dr. R. E. Cutts is home from Xew York,
where he has been taking a -course in one of
the hospitals.
Mr. and Mrs. Percy Hagerman and son of
Colorado Springs, Col., are guests of Mr. and
Mrs. Thomas Lowry.
Mrs. H. C. Ramsdell, Miss Ramsdell and
Mr. and Mrs. John Koll are spending the day
in Lake City. .Minn.
Miss Anna R. Taylor is home for the holi
days and is the gueßt of her uncle. Dr. B. L.
Taylor, at €20 Firth street S.
Mrs. William Briggs was pleasantly sur
prised Saturday evening by a group of friends
who presented her with a sideboard.
Tom Murphy of West Superior has come
home to spend the Christmas holidays with
his parents at 811 Fifteenth avenue S.
The Deutscher Frauen Club will give a
Christmas tree In Rawlins post hall, in Ma-
Bonic Temple, Friday evening at 8 o'clock.
Anchor -camp degree team, M. W. A., will
give a dance to-night at the Fourth Ward
wigwam, Ninth street and Western avenu*.
The Monitor hive, No. 57, iL. O. T. M., will
give a dancing party in the Richmond halls
Friday evening. Koon's orchestra will play.
Mr. and Mrs. William Secombe Miss Cor
inne Knight and Miss Elizabeth Knight will
spend Christmas at Buffalo, the quests of
Mra. Knight
Mr. and Mrs. Maurice M. Crowley have
moved from Hotel Clinton, and will be with
'Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Armstrong, 1300 Linden
avenue, for the remainder of the winter.
Mrs. Pauiine Poehler has returned from a
visit in Crookston with her daughter, Mrs.
W. A. Marin. Mr. and Mrs. Marin are with
Mrs. Poehler on Highland avenue for the
The Willard W. C. T. U. will conduct the
prayer service in Lyndale Congregational
church to-morrow evening. Mrs. Bessie Sco
vell will give a Bible reading. Mrs. Scovell
will speak in Lake Street M. E. church Sun
day morning on "Wine Is a Mocker."
Miss Anna Peterson, the pianist, will be
given a 'benefit Jan. 29 in Dania hall. A mu
sical and literary entertainment will be pre
sented tby J. W. Arctander, Anton Holme,
Mrs. Sjotoloni-Dearborn. Miss Emma Nilsson
and Anton Sanness. The proceeds will ena
ble Miss Peterson to take a well-earned vaca
Mrs. Kwstls of Owatonna May Be a
Candidate for Office.
Owatonna, Mlun., Dec. 25.—At a meeting of
leading republicans it was decided to ask R.
H. Be eh to become a candidate for mayor;
W. A. Sherry, alderman in the firs*, ward;
William Monk, alderman in the second ward,
and Harvey Dartt, alderman for the third
For member of the board of education at
large, Mrs. Eustis. the wife of Dr. W. C.
Eustis, will be asked to allow the use of her
This is an innovation in Owatonna, as no
lady has hitherto teen a member of the board.
Mrs. Eustls' democratic opponent, if she con
sents to run, will be B. E. Darby, the editor
of the People's Press.
Specials to The Journal.
Eseanaba, Mich., Dec. 25. —Qulncy Mcßrlde
of St. Clair and Miss A del la lilndquist, -were
married this afternoon. The bridegroom is
a well known traveling salesman and tha
bride is the daughter of Captain A. V. LJnd
qulst. After Jan. 10 Mr. and Mrs. Mcßride
will be at home in St. Clair, Mich.
Mellette, S. D., D«o. 26.—Miss C. S. Blod
gett of Seneca and Fred Wyman of Mellette
were married at this place.
Sioux Fallsf, S. D., Deo. 26.—Andrew Gesme,
of Mt. Horeb, Wls., and Mrs. Carrie Neyhus
of Dell Rapids, S. D., were married at the
residence of Martin Monson in this city. The
ceremony was performed by Rev. Mr. Solera
in the presence of a few relatives and inti
mate friends of the bride and bridegroom.
The bride is a sister of John Berdahl, deputy
county auditor, and is well known in this
/^^K Too Much Holiday Fun and Folly
I;:.F\- /^pt\/^*v^^ Too much of a good thing! That's what we are
liM wv '"'*/.&* f all liable to take during a holiday season. Healthy,
' -^^*'*Ns^^. f* % y&^sS J°^y people will do it and make themselves sick.
- y^l "^JIMI y*V<f f\\ "In time of peace prepare for war," and have about
"^-^"^jitlf vi/P* \ l<V the house a pleasant, perfect, palatable, positive
iiilikw C^ )\ \ medicine for sour stomach, sick headache, colic,
jfTf^fv^B^M^ /) / ■•■>; >, winds, belching, biliousness, furred tongue, lazy
Jj i\ I^^, § liver, constipation, bad breath, bad taste, all liable
sMIII liW*. /l to resul rom holiday over-indulgence. Cascarets
1' _ v' * Candy Cathartic is what you want; a tablet after a
j^^*>^m» /^ big meal will prevent sickness, or a tablet at night
ft '' laPl^^r' y" * - ' '.i ' before going to bed, after a good time, will fix you
T^ X ■Hh^^* I8*IBSW: """"""""^"S a^ "g nt or morning, and let you get up clear as a
\L\v V^v^ >L \^^^^^^^^^,y bell, ready for business or pleasure. ' ' ';,-:
<^^™^\" >i -N —Tfip'^i Best for the Bowels. All druggists, ioc, 35c, 50c. Never sold in balk.
-- '^^^^y^-'.jfljlWiilili ■ ' __jjmßm< /?t\/iAtiAtr\ Genuine tablet stamped CC C. Guaranteed to
I^—^*"^^^^ f\\uSViflyt)PljL\ cure or your money back. Sample and booklet
■.;,^p.*^*w*ivy ; ' .\. ■-.•■.,•■^•^^HSBSBSS'^^, - , Starling .Remedy Co., Chicago or New York,
W'Jjjjjftj illlliiSliljil We intend to make the
ri^lpHlaP^ J if"" last week of 1901 mem "
■^rr-Jr I^e^viO' orable in the annuals of
I f^^f^Sl W:^^mm^li Minneapolis merchandis
hensive Ciearance Sale
-fliLiffl»| -pTi :£• I will be inauguratedThurs
-1 1 ImJl> I) day morning in all de-
Mew England Fu""s£ P t t 00 .
- The One-Price Complete Housefurnlshers, Fifth St.. Sixth St. and First A.v. S.
To all those suffer ma from Nervous Debility and
Weakness, LOST MANHOOD and Premature
Decay, Inability, La ck of Confidence, Mental De
pression, Palpitation oi the Heart, Weak Memory,
Exhausted Vitality, Errors of Youth, Night
Losses, Undevelopment. Varicocele, etc.
Three Score Years and Ten, the Greatest
Remedy for Men, acts in 24 hours. One box show*
wonderful results in most chronic, obstinate and
hopeless cases, and will surely cure recent cases.
Sen to any address in the U.S. or Canada, sealed
In plain package. This full, regular $1.00 box with
Most Valuable Medical Book Free,
giTing Rules for Health, etc. It you have tried
others and failed, don't miss this. Write at once i
If we could not help you we should not make this
honest offer. There is no humbug or C.O.D, about
this, nor do we ask a single cent. We will only I
give away these free nine days' treatments, j
with full directions, for one month and we
, have the unfailing cure. Send to-day.
„*^" Do not sen or expect a second box free.
Each person asking this full dollar's worth of mcd!
ieinefree, must state plainly over his gig.
nature thathe has never had or asked fora free
package before, unless you write this no attention
will be paid to your letter. We will use you square
and have no use for dishonesty. Write at once.
No one sho..i-> - this bonlflde. generous, liberal
oftfr Address in full plainly, B. M. BROWN,
41 Tremont St., Box 2592, Boston. Mass!
HENRY BROS, ?f*S?2?!/
General Dry Cleaners and Dyers.
Double Service for Two South Da
kota Couples.
Soldier Bridesroonia Were in Wait
in»—Hotel Banquet and After-
Dinner Speeches
Special to The Journal.
Aberdeen, S. D., Dec. 25.—The Manila
American of Nov. 13th announces that the
transport Thcmas reached that port on the
day before and that the marriage of Mis"s
Fanny Hauser of Aberdeen to J. H. Kipp and
Miss Helen Ortmeyer of Howard to Albert
F. Home of Ipswich took place that eve
ning. The American says: "Rev. Dr. Stunz
of the M. E. church performed the marriage
service. The following guests were present:
Major and Mrs. Bishop, Dr. Stunz, John
Saunders, W. A. Lander and C. P. Jarman.
"After the wedding was over and many
congratulations extended, the little party ad
journed to the Hotel Metropole, where a
ffplendid supper was served. At the banquet
Major Bishop made a happy speech, in which
he contrasted the different circumstances of
the coming over of the bridegrooms and their
brides. The new home of the happy pairs
will henceforth be at 286 Calle Cervantes."
Miss Haiiaer left Aberdeen several months
ago and spent some time on the Pacific coast
before departing on the Thomas thirty days
before the date of the wedding. Her en
gagement to Mr. Klpp took place before he
left South Dakota for the Islands, and the
marriage w.is to have been celebrated on his
return. The opportunities In the island -were
considered such that plans were changed and
Miss Hauser crossed to Manila. After serv
ing under Major Braden in the Thirty-sixth,
Mr. Klpp received an appointment in the
custom house, to which he Is now attached.
He is an ex-insurance commissioner of this
Albert F. Home is an Ipswich boy, who
enlisted in Company Fof this city. While in
camp at Sioux Falls young Ortmeyer of
Howard was a member of the regiment and
his sister visited him there for a day. She
met Home and a correspondence began at
once, which ended in the marriage. He, also,
Is employed in the custom house.
A Death at Cotton-wood.
Special to The Journal.
Cottonwood, Minn., Dec. 25.—Miss Lydia
Lende, a daughter of Andrew Lende, of this
place, died yesteray after a long and painful
illness. —Christmas was observed by the Sun
day school of the Presbyterian church last
evening, which gave a program and had the
usual Christmas tree.
sam c BrilllaniaeaaEasilyApplicdADsoiutelyOdorless, yeti
YOU have heard of him before.
YOU wiil continue to hear of him in the
It will ALWAYS be to your interest to
hear of him: —
BECAUSE he runs a modern "up-to
date" Pharmacy that caters to your
every want both ni(?ht and day.
BECAUSE iie carries the largest stock
and does the largest drug business in
the Northwest.
BECAUSE his stock is always fresh,
and quality guaranteed the highest.
Tiie only place to get that jk g\
delicious ttoyal Dutch Cocoa | ilia
svith whipped cream
Hennepin and Washington.
iflEiniJfULl I&.N I Manager.
Sarah Gowell Leioyne
In the new Historical Play,
'Thi First Duchess of Mariaorough'
3 Nights Only, Beginning Thursday Dec. 26,
Thursday, double bill, "Nance Oldfield" and
"The Bells"; Friday, double bill, "Waterloo"
and "Mine. Sans Gene"; Saturday night, "Tn»
Merchant of Venice."
St. Paul Repertory:
This Christmas Nights
&_ o u[s x: i.
LYCEUM ! L- M N. n £° r TT
-3 Matinees, Starting; Eft-_ 4A
Nights, Monday D6£i 4U
Cilery's Italian Band
Seats selling ' to-morrow at Metropolitan
Music Co., Sixth street,
Prices... ....... 25c, 50c, 75c, $1.00
ni m|| A Drama of Real Life.
PBuHU .-;:■■ _
—— "Man's
tii- Enemy"
New Year's Week. QUO VADI3
DEWET I Matinee Dally. -
THEATER. Evenings 8:15.
MINER and VANS 10?
Fine Vaudeville Aots. OUj?
NEXT WEEK "London Gaiety Co."
. OR
To Satisfy the Most Fastidious at
308-310 First Avenue South. - j
!• .... JEWELRY .... S
Ffoc&'s Holiday informal & Matinee
Informal Thursday, 9 to 12.
Matinee Saturday, 2:30 to 5:30.
Instruction one hour earlier.

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