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TUESDAY EVENING, DECEMBEK 31 1901.
In Social Circles Mn. Carlos Wilcox and Mrs. R. C. Kalk hoff save a large card party this afternoon at Westminster Court. The decorations were in the holiday colors, red and green, and the doorways were breathed with southern emi lax. Roaes and poineetti blossoms were also used to carry out the color scheme. The red score cards were tied with green ribbons. Eight tables of six-hand euchre were played. The Misses Florence Kalkhoff, Ida May Hef felflnger and Grace Thomas looked after the progressions. A light luncheon was served from the small tables after the § vmes. Mrs. Royal Shute of Crookston, Minn., and Miss Jess Mclvor gave a progressive luncn eon, this afternoon at the home of Mrs. Shute's parents, Mr. and Mrs. P. D. Boutell of Kenwood parkway, for Miss Jessie Queal. The decorations were charming and a profu sion of greens and holly were used, with red rosea and carnations to furnish brighter color. The rooms were lighted with red tapers. Luncheon was served from small tables and covers were laid for sixteen. A bunch of red roses marked Miss Queal's place and the guests progressed to her table. The name cards were embellished with water-color eketohes of red carnation*. Miss Laura Harrington gave a luncheon of twelve covers this afternoon at her home on Park avenue. The guest of honor was Miss May Shull of Chicago, who is visiting Miss Edna ShulL White roses and maiden hair ferns formed the centerpiece, and at each cover -was a dainty "Florodora" boa of roses and stnilax. The Clio club has indeflnitly postponed tho reception which it was to have given to-mor row at the home of Mrs. H. A. Turner. The Young Women's Christian Association will keep open house from 3 to 8 o'clock on New Year's Day at the rooms, 521 First ave nue S. Members of the evening gymnasium classes will have charge of the reception. Tho Misses Banker, Joalin and Whitmore of the advanced class have arranged the pro pu, Miss Bessie Woodcock and Miss Blanch Gaty will give piano numbers. Miss Harriet Briggs will sing and the Misses Mayme Weir aud Anna Allee will recite. The members of the intermediate class who will act as a reception committee are Mines. Barrows, Haid, Zum Brunnen, the Misses Dustin, Jacobs, Miller, Munroe, McCloud, Stevens, Wolgell, Waldron, Seaborn. Harris, ]>e:iulson, Butman, Pearson, Shannon and McLaughlin. The chocolate and frappe tables will be presided over by members of the be ginning class. The K. Q. Z.s, a club of young girls, will recelTfl to-morrow evening, from 7 to 10, at the home of Mrs. William Badger, U W Thirteenth street. The hostess will be as sisted by Mns. Washington Yale and Miss Harrita: Pluinmer. The members of the club are the Misses Helen Stevens, Agnes McKu sick, Helen Fish, Bessie Plummer, Ethel Ifc- Intire, Edna Broom, Eleanor Horris, Lois Simmons and Louise Bayless. One of the delightrul affairs of to-morrow will be the reception given by the Ladies' Thursday Muslcale in the studio from 2 until t; o'clock. Men as well as women will be present and the guests will be received by the otfiVers. An interesting musical program has been arranged. A New Year's dancing party will be given to-morrow at the Commercial club for the members and their friends. At noon to-day Filer's Italian band gave a concert. Mrs. Cassie M. Johnston of 3628 Stevens avenue will entertasi New Year's night for her sister, Miss E. Florence Stacy of Osage, lowa. Mrs. and Mns. George Feahala will give a dinner of fourteen covers to-morrow at their home, 2640 Humboldt avenue 8, for Mr. and Mrs. Charles Dorau of Brandon, Man. Minneapolis people will be interested in the announcement of the marriage of Miss Mabel L. Dunning, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. L. T. Dunning of Sioux Falls, S. D.. and Truman White of St. Paul, which will take place Jaii. s. The marriage of Miss Katherine Jackson, daughter of Airs. Daniel B. Jackson, and Dr. Frank Earl Burch of Gle'ncoe. Minn., was solemnized last evening at the bride's home, 1418 Siixth street SE. The service was read by Rev. Robert L. Jackson of Winona, Minn., a brother of the bride, in the presence of the members of the immediate families. Mr. and Mrrf. Burch. upon their return from a short trip, will reside in Glencoe, Minn. The Misses Florence and Laura Fleu gave a dancing party last evening In Royal Arca num hall, Lake street and Xieollet avenue. The walls were hung with southern smilax, which also formed a canopy above from vhlch the softly shaded lights shone like stars. Palms screened the orchestra and the hostesses stood before a bank of pahns and ferns to receive their guesta. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Fleu received with their daughters. Miss Laura Fleu's gown was of white crepe de chine and Miss Florence wore pink. A pro gram of eighteen numbers was danced and Irappe was served from a green nook by the Miues Marte Barber aud Jessie Deacon. There were 100 guests. An informal card party was given last eve ning- by Mr. and 'Mrs. J. F. Galhoun at their home on Duiiont avenue S. for their son. John Calhoun. Meteor roses were used with the palms and greens in the decorations. Ten tables of progressive grand were played, and ftft«r the games a light supr>er was served. Mrs. Calhoun was assisted by Mrs. G. A. R. Simpson and Mrs. C. EL Fisher. The members of the choir of Gethsemane church, with a few friends, held an informal gathering last evening iv honor of Alfred W. Wiley, the •-hoirmaster and dim-tor. Mr. Wiley was presented with a silver tea service as v remembrance and a mark of appreciation from tlif choir for his faithful services. Mr. and Mrs. Wllejr, nee Hoyt, are at the Hamp shire Arms. Mrs. R. H. Passmor* entertained fifty young Tim Lassie bock You can hardly straighten up, the back feels so sore. There's a chance that it is kidney trouble," and that -». . is something which C^\S it is dangerous to a« V neglect. The best JcvT" JB& *"^'—»«_ medicine for disease /?\M«|f£ i \jtjfyo* t*» c Sidneys is /®B«T/ Dr- Pierces Golden /MB «l I / / Medical' Discovery. r3s wily/ / The use of this med \ v '■T&ifl icine has resulted \ I lflßll| *n some remarkable \ cures. It increases \ Wffi iHP^H c activity of the \PQMmII)& blood-making UiWmJKnilfß glands, purifies the rrkM^'lii^ blood and relieves IwM. \ Isl c}°ggi impuri- Hwflf V'll'wß c^oK^nK ' inipuri |||i tllH "J feel il m > fluty 'to |MH Hmflß ' ■ l£t you know that I Knß Kmßa have recently advised RVO i*3li • " * young gentleman |^S who was suffering bad /SaF m&Sr ■ ■ }*• with kidney and &Z? Sr , bladder disease to try *^ your 'Golden Medical Discovery.'" write* Prank Startz, M. D.. of Flatonia, Fayette Co., Texas. "He bought four bottles from our druggist here, and after he had used the first bottle he began to improve. Some times he was unable to walk ten steps; now he can ride any horse without any pain in his back •nd he looks as well and sound as a yonng boy. Hi» age is only 28. He has suffered for nearly three years, end several other doctors called the case incurable, but I had confidence in Dr. R. V. Piefce's Golden Medical Discovery. I have been offered one hundred dollars several times al ready for my kind advice, but I would not accept it because I want everybody to know what Dr. Pierce* ftimous medicine can do. "This testimony is absolutely true, &nd the reason I haven't mentioned the young gentle man's name is because he don't want to have his name published." ?•■*?■. Accept 'no substitute for Golden Medical Discovery." The sole motive for substitution is to enable the dealer to make the little more profit paid on the sale of less meritorious preparations. / Dr. Pierces Pleasant Pellets stimulate the action of the sluggish liver. They should always be used with " Discovery " when there is need of a laxative. people last evening at a dancing party at her home on Clifton avenue for her daughter Charlotte. The rooms were bright with greens and palms, among which poinsettia blossoms gleamed resplendent. Mr. end Mrs. Crosby Hoppa entertained the Lyric Choral Club last evening. Muslo and games were the amusements, and a supper was served. Mr. Hopps was presented with a handsome mahogany music cabinet from the' thirty-five members of the club. A dancing party was given last evening in Miss Mueller's hall by a group of young wo men. The hall was hung: with* greens and holly and an attractive corner was arranged for the frappe table. About twenty-five cou ples enjoyed the program of eighteen num bers. Among the guests were Misses Ethel Jones, Ada Jones, May Gulwits, McCulloch, Alice Littlefleld, May Simons, Gertrude Mul ford, Clarabelle Chase, Mrs. Clinton Odell and Mrs. Greaves; Messrs. Boyd, Fry, Tow lor, Warner, Woodard, Baxter, Gaskill, Sutton, Blymer and Dr. Collier. 'Mrs. Lee Galloway gave an Informal tea yesterday afternoon for Miss Lydia M. Plum raer, a bride of Wednesday. Pink and red roses with greens and holly decked the rooms. Mr. and Mrs. L. L. Long and Mr. and Mrs. F. B. Long gave a dancing party Saturday evening at their home on Groveland avenue. Christmas greens decorated the rooms, and the favors were hung ,011 small Christmas trees. The guests were the members of the Entre Nous Dancing Club. Mrs. Hedley V. Dougan gave a luncheon of fourteen covers Friday afternoon at her apart ments in the Henneoin. Miss Margaret Bell o' Chicago avenue gave a dinner Thursday evening. Covers were laid for ten and the guests were the members of the Khalailu Club of the uinverslty. Miss Blenda Rasmussen entertained a group of her friends at a Christmas house party from Thursday over Sunday. The rooms were decorated in the holiday colors. A Christmas tree in the library afforded much amusement. Tableaux, charades and games were played. Saturday afternoon there was a box party at the Bijou theater, with Mrs. C. H. Rasmussen us i-haperone. In the evening the men were invit?d and music and dancing were the amusements. A light supper was served, and the guests ■were presented with Christmas souvenirs. The affair was in honor of Misses Henrietta Brown, Lucy Buckendorf, Marie Wetherbee and S. Elena Brown. Personal ami Social. Mrs. Sarah Farr has gone to Chicago for a month. Mr. and Mrs. James T. Wyman are spend ing the holidays in Denver. Miss Maybelle Snow is spending the holi days in Chicago and Eau Claire. Miss Ella M. Austin, of First aveuue S is in Warren, Oregon, for the winter. Mrs. Frank A. Briggs and Miss Bessie Briggs are :n Bismarck, N. D., for a month's visit. D. Stanley Ostle arrived in England Chrißt mus morning for a two months' visit with his family. The Lake and City Club will meet with Mrs. F. E. Day, 202" Emerson avenue N, Thursday afternoon. The annual masquerade ball of the Norwe gian Turners' Society will be held this eve ning in Normanna hall. J. Francon Wililams. F. R. G. S. of Lon don, is iv the city, the guest of his cousin, Daniel H. Williams, Eleventh street. Miss Marion Seaton aud Miss Charlotte Knudson, who have spent a week with George Seaton, returned to St. Cloud to-day. Mrs. Bessie Laythe Scovell, late president of the W. C. T. L., will give an address Fri day evening in the Thirty-eighth Street Con gregational church. Her suoject will be "A liusiness Career." Roosevelt hive, L. O. T. M., and Palestine tent, K. O. T. M., will usher in the New Year with a dance to-morrow evening at their halls, Wells block, 15 Seventh street S. Good music. Refreshments will be served by the The United Commercial Travelers gave a delightful holiday party last evening in Ma sonic Temple. The members of Council No. 141 were hosts and about fifty members of Council No. Co came over from St. Paul. Rossiter's orchestra played a program of dances and about 123 couples were present. .Minneapolis arrivals at New York hotels to-day are: D. Simon, C. H. E. Malmsted, Hoffman; J. H. Weller, Park Avenue; O. A. Crocker, Manhattan; E. E. Delapenta, R. M. Delapenta, Qirard. St. Paul: Dr. Charles E. Smith, Netherlands; W. B. Chase, Westmin ster; G. E. McHie, Imperial; L. J. Steiner, Herald Square; C. A. Zimmerman, St. Denis; 1). A. Ryan, Marlborough. G. A. Elden, Hoffman. CREATORE AND HIS BAND Ellery's Royal Italian baud, in which, by the way, one sees some familiar faces, ap peared yesterday afternoon and evening at the Lyceum theater, and created a remarka ble impression. While the audiences were not large, they were made up of persons who appreciate and enjoy good music well played. Jt is perfectly safe to say that every person who was in either of yesterday's audiences will urge each member of his circle 01 ac quaintance to attend one or more of the concerts of thia band. The concert Us really made up of two dis tinct shows. The director. Guiseppe Crea tore, is one of these. Possessed of an intense temperament, and given to the physical ex pression of emotion do •characteristic of the? Latins, he becomes, as soon as he appears before his baud, a living embodiment of mu sical fire. He twists and turns, shakes and becomes rigid, throws his arms and hands about in the most violent gestures. When a climax approaches, he goes into a violent frenzy, even leaping into the air. When the climax is safely passed, be drops back once more into the quiet, pleased conductor, cour teously acknowledging the plaudits of his audience. It is difficult at first to forget the conductor, so prominent is he, so much in evidence; but gradually it dawns upon the listener that he is securing wonderful effects. He knows all the compositions played by the band, by heart. The huge -carved and gilded music stand is a mere ornament. He walks all around it. More than once last evening it single sheet of music appeared on it. single shee of music appeared on it. Of the program last evening, the "Tann haeuser" overture produced the most pro found impression. The climax at the con clusion of this Wagner number was marvel ous. Never before has ite equal been heard in this city, and the audience rewarded the band and its leader with such wild and ex travagant expressions of approval and ap preciation as are seldom heard here. The audience shouted Its approval; handkerchief fluttered in the air and Creatore wae recalled several times. Probably the most perfer-t work was done in the rendition of the fa miliar "Wedding March" from Mendelssohn, while the "La Gioconda" number was a mu sical joke of the finest quality, and seemed little short of an Italian Fourth of July, punctuated, as It was, with euch a series of land explosions. Mme. Barili was suffering from a and in her stead, the band played Donizetti's ever grateful sextet from •"Lucia," the solo parts being taken by Signors Palma, Aiala, Marino, Curti. Liberatore and Barili. The effect of this number was simply tremendous, and it was given with an elan that aroused the audience to the highest pitch of enthu siasm. The "Serenade." by Schubert, was played by Sig. Palma with the band accom paniment acceptably, but Without remark able effect, and Schumann's "Traumerei" suffered from the lack of the orchestral ef fects with which it is usually rendered. The phrasing, too, of the conductor was most unusual and scarcely an improvement. The matinee this afternoon was largely de voted to the works "of Wagner. To-night Miss Heitzen will appear in a solo harp num ber. The remaining concerts will occur to morrow afternoon and evening, one concert I Thursday evening and a matinee and an evening concert Saturday of this week. Crea tore's programs are combinations of the clas sical and the lighter music, and range from "Die Walkure" to "Florodora," and are, in consequence, appreciated by all who enjoy music. The program to-night is as follows: March, "Columbus" Creatore "II Guarany" Gomez Bombaramo solo. Nocturne No. 2 Chopin i Signor Curti. ;'Minuet" Paderewski I '*au&t> Gounod I Prelude act 1., prelude and flower song act II Solo by Signor Aiala. "Faust" Gounod Finale act 111., waltz and chorus. Solo by Signors Palma and Marino Harp solo Selected Miss Heintzen. "Intermezzo Russa" Frank Ballet music, "Excelsior" .Marengo All the rage with pretty girls, particu lar people and society ladies. Satin-Skin Cream and Powder are your best friends. 25c. Use is proof. PRETTY LITTLE; ROMANCE Culminate* in an Interesting Nup tial Event at Cokato. '.'•:' Special to The Journal. - •'" Cokato, Minn., Dec. 81.— of the pret tiest weddings of the season in Cokato was solemnized at the home of the bridegroom, two miles north of the Tillage, yesterday aft ernoon at 3 o'clock, when Mise Ella Berg and Ole Nygren were married in the presence of a large party of friends and relatives. Both are well and favorably known and 'have many friends throughout the county. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Berg, pioneer residents, and the groom is one of Cokato's most prosperous farmers. The bride was handsomely gowned In a pale-blue silk, trimmed in white satin, and carried bride's roses. Rev. J. A. lie vine of the Lutheran church performed the ceremony, using a ring. The room was decorated with smllax and carnations, and Miss Selma Berg presided at the organ. The couple will reside at the Nygren farm, two miles north of the village. The marriage is the sequel of a quiet court ship, and the announcement came as a sur prise to many and is connected with a pret ty romance. The bridegroom is 25 years the senior of his bride and has been married twice before. On the death of his second wife, five years ago. Miss Berg, then of six teen summers, came into the service of the household as a nurse. She had many ad- ! mirers among the country swains, .but, like Barbara Hare of "East Lynrie," turned a deaf ear to all proposals until her elected liege lord unfolded to her the secret of hia heart. NORTHWESTERN WEDDINGS Specials to The Journal. Grand Forks, N. D., Dec. 31.—Herman \C. Huebner, a railroad contractor of St. Paul, and Miss Nellie H. Legacie of Edmore, were married In this city yesterday. The wedding took place at the Hotel Northern in the pres ence of a few friends and relatives, Rev. John Burllson of St. Paul's Episcopal church offi ciating. Fergus Falls, Minn., Dec. Sl.—Evan Lee and Miss Mina Sand were married at the residence of the bride's parents yesterday, the service being read by Rev. Mr. Tjornhom. The marriage unites two popular young peo ple, both of whom have resided here since childhood. They left for Morris on the noon train and will make their future home there. Armour, S. D., Dec. 31.—Professor T. M. Prall of the city schools and Miss Laura Bowie were married at the home of the bride's mother in Atalisno, lowa, Christmas, word of which has just reached here. The cere mony was performed by Rev. Mr. Williams of lowa City. Mr. Prall has purchased a resi dence a,nd will locate here permanently. Madison, 8. D., Dec. Word has been received of the marriage of Harvey Jones of this city and Miss Florence Lake at Man kato, Minn. The bridegroom has resided here for many years. He is bookkeeper for the Kaufman Brothers' clothing house and is also interested in a farm -west of the city. Terry, S. p., Dec. Victor Harvey of Alliance, Neb., a Burlington machinist, and Miss Laura Wood of Lead, were married here. HAMLINE Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Meacham entertained at dinner Saturday evening. Miss Stella Brady is in Dodge Center for * | short visit. Miss Mina Spear of Faribault is spending the holidays with Hamline friends. Miss Belle Smith of Michigan is the guest of her cousin, Miss Lucy Rich. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hems of Olivia are guests of Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Cole. Mrs. H. W. Babbidge is entertaining her j brother from St. Louis. Miss Harriet Brooks of Red Wing is the I guest of Mrs. F. W. Hoyt. Dr. Edward A. Rich of Wheaton, N. D., is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. William T. Rich. Mrs. E. J. Webb entertained at dinner Wednesday for Mr. and Mrs. William E. Brink and Mrs. Xorris Atchison. The Misses Walker of Clark. S. D., will spend the rest of the winter with Mrs. James Jones. Mrs. Wilbur Stevens and children of Clair mont are visiting Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Ross man. « Mrs. Warwick and children spent Thursday with Mrs. Hintermelster of Highwood. George Babcock of Lester Prairie has been for some days the guest of Mr. and Mrs. James Jones. Mr." and Mrs. Dean of Blooming Prairie have been spending the week with Hamline i friends. Mrs. Nellie Brown has been entertaining her | brother, Frank L. Ricp, of New Paynesville. Mr. and Mrs! M. L. Holley entertained at I j dinner Wednesday. The guests were Mr. and ! Mrs. Free! Sohoch. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Clark, j i Miss Flemining of St. Paul and Harry Lewis j | of Mankato. The- Teachers' Alumni Association of Ham line university held its annual banquet Fri day evening at the Ryan Hotel, St. Paul. "NECESSITY OF FAITH" Subject of Rev. K. B. Doherty's Scr- moil Last Xlght. Father F. B. Doherty, before a large audience, delivered the sermon at the Church of the Immaculate Conception last night, the second in the mission series. His subject was "The Necessity of Faith." He said that faith was an acceptance of truth upon the authority of another. It is the highest act of the reasonable being who seeks to extend the domain of knowl edge and to solve the problem of being, destiny and duty. He added: In this latter day of complacent indifference, of presumtuous independence, little stress is placed upon the necessity of faith. The spirit of self-sufficiency, which ignored Christ's coming into the world, the blind prejudice which rejected the lowly one, the soft sensual ity which turned from the doctrine of self denial and sacrifice, all these are paralleled to-day. The Indifferent soul that wl!f.'3^e( seek to find, will not sacrifice self for God. The liberal who is liberal with the property of another is, liberal with the truth of God instead of being faithful. But reverent souls, earnest and true, whose attitude, like St. Pauls, "Lord, what wilt thou have me to do," have not long to ask or far to seek. "I be lieve; help thou my unbelief," Is a plea which pierces the mists of doubt, the darkness of error, and which leads souls at- last into the light of the perfect day. This evening's lecture will be on "The Bible." The speaker will be Father Coa way. LARGE CLASS INITIATED Flour City I.mint-■ I. O. O. F., Adds 44 to Its Membership. Last Friday night Flour City Lodge Xo 118, I. O. O. F., initiated a class of forty four, the work being done by the degree staff under the direction of M. H. Mc- Divitt, captain. Among grand lodge offi cers present were: William McGregor, grand master; C. R. Wilkinson, deputy grand master; A. L. Bolton, grand sec retary; Winn Powers, grand warden and editor of the Odd Fellows' Review; Alex Van Praag, past grand master. The officers of the Flour City lodge are: William Spece, noble grand; H. H. John son, vice grand; S. S. Trevett, recording secretary; J. G. Xothaker, financial sec retary; E. S. Brown, treasurer. A hand some engraved jewel was presented to H. C. Kruckerberg, who alone secured nine teen of the new members. The Ivy Rebekah lodge assisted at an oyster supper which followed the initia tion. Dining Car Service •The Milwaukee" On the early evening Chicago train via "The Milwaukee" leaving Minneapolis 5:25 p. m. and St. Paul 6 p. m., arriving Chicago 7 a. m., supper is served out of Minneapolis and St. Paul in one of the celebrated C, M. & St. P. dining cars. This train carries standard sleepers and coaches through to Chicago where com fortable connections are made with all morning trains for the east and south. Local jLow Holiday Rates via the North-Western Line. Fare and one-third for the round trip to any point within 200 miles of Minne apolis and St. Paul. Tickets on sale, Dec 24, 25, 31, Jan. 1, good to return Jan 2, 1902. City ticket offices 413 Nicollet ave nue, Minneapolis, 382 Robert street, St Paul. THE MINNEAPOLIS JOUKNAE. jwHErllf Downwardjojthe Lungs. I «j»i»^mi| Taken at ■ Night Before Retjr . I F^|i^MWVf» ing and in the Morning I Uiinm.Mßißrri^^M STUART'S I I relieves all the disagreeable symptoms and in I I a short time drives the disease from the system. I 1 -IT SCI ''IMPART A NT'? 0 KNOW WHAT YOU ARE TAKING WHEN I I M d BlWiB Hit I Hli 1 USING CATARRH REMEDIES. H 1 * Catarrh is he short route to consumption, and the importance of early and judicious treatment of I I catarrh whether located in the head, throat or bronchial tubes, cannot be too strongly emphasized 1 1 The list of catarrh cures is as long as the moral law and the mmmsmmmmmmmmmmmimmmtm^s^^^^^mm I forms in which they are administered, numerous and confusing, M from sprays, inhalers, washes, ointments, and salves-to powders, I^S?l^^^^^'!^!'JiiflifTS^ | The tablet form is undoubtedly the most convenient and |^^^^^^/S-^iuf(\'J^>^ if Huh | most effective, but with nearly all advertised catarrh remedies it Kfl^Mtf w^^^^lfßl^-I^l^j "fj:%r '^ f fam H is almost entirely a matter of guesswork as to what you are taking I |S^|' HiSt-^l%Wf(T&^v^TNi *W 1 into your system, as the proprietors, while making all sorts of claims il^sMP^^^^f ¥ Wsmm | *s What the are meS d °' kG6P * d°Se SeCret aS | The success and popularity of the new catarrh cure, Stuart's IfSIW | Catarrh Tablets, is largely because it not only cures catarrh but be- »| \fs f li|M^^^#^fes|i 1 cause catarrh sufferers who used these tablets know what they are iflfjk W 1 fpSi L'^^^'MW'M I taking into their systems. Stuart's Catarrh Tabltts being composed Otiraf&vY 1 '^1-^^KSK^^a I of Eucalyptus Gum, Bloodroot and similar valuable and antiseptic i^ff^^&Ji I J>vV r '^^■%^|ifl I ingredients, and are pleasant to the taste and being dissolved in the 11® \Hr wmik \ ifflfi »#¥fv'^^K)l % mouth they take immediate effect upon the mucous lining of the Wmm »A\SM | throat, nasal passages and whole respiratory tract. i^l^S^#^W^ fflSlffliW illliwi I The cures that Stuart's Catarrh Tablets have accomplished Bfl^^ps I WSliiBlllP»llii I in old chronic cases of catarrh are little short, of remarkable, and lll^^ffi: ' illlSWniSlil | the Advantage of knowing what you are putting into your stomach |ffl2ffl»-* wlJl I ImSffl^lOTrvH | is of-.paramount importance when it is remembered that the cocaine PW^&(^~MW p iMWm^ I;M iPS 1 or morphine habit has been frequently contracted as the result of I^^^^^^^^ IIM lin»radl | using secret catarrh remedies. |||§§||^^ ni&i -' ■.. . ALL DRUGGISTS SELL THEM AT 60 CENTS FOR FULL SIZE PACKAGES. ■■••■"■-"-'■ <-™"~- - ™^HJ "NEW YEAR'SAT Y. M. C. A. A Full Day of Varied Entertainment Ik Planned. The Young Men's Chrictian Association will keep "open house" New Year's Day and, besides a big, tempting lunch served free to men, an interesting program of sports and athletic exhibitions will be given. The building at Tenth street and Mary place will be open for inspection from 10 a. m. to 2 p. m., when the lunch will be served. After lunch the athletic program will start in with a bag punch ing exhibition by Enos Potts, a clever boy with his fists, who will do some "quick business." Following this will come four tumbling acrobats, who will coon give way to Professor Hereward, the well known magician. Some stirring feats will be performed by a bunch of limber men on the horizontal bars, just before a lively concert, to be^iven by the best colored quartet in the twin cities. Parallel bar work will follow the con cert and novelty features in hand bal ancing will be shown by R. D. Adams, the comic balance artist. Dr. R. L. Weston and A. H. Felky, the light weight wrestler of America will show the different throws and Dr. West ton will follow this with some scientific boxing between himself and members of the gymnasium classes. A fencing bout between experts will be brought off dur ing the day, as will exhibitions of strength, fancy club swinging by A. L. Gurney, and other athletic feats. A series of character sketches by S. Johnson of St. Paul will be switched in between the "heavy" work to enliven things, as will music, speeches, and com edy sketches by an Edison phonograph as operated by Mr. Wilson. The finals of the handball tournament will close the athletic feature and leave the evening to the reception and musical program open to ladies and gentlemen. Hints of Slam to Visit United State*. The King of Siam wishes to visit the United States. This interesting fact comes through Hamilton King, American minister at Bangkok. Mr. iCing states officially that he has been informed that his majesty would be pleased to visit Ameri<ra in the near future." This means that the United States government will send him an official invitation and call for an appropriation from the treasury for the purpose of entertaining him. While in America his majesty should not fail to visit the Brewery and see for him self how Golden Grain Belt Beer is brewed. Brewed from the purest Barley Malt and Hops, it is a delicious beverage, and indeed fit for a king. Telephone 486 and order a case. mm nfir «T MP fST k >fijjfc SB I «3 "TRULY NAMED." :■: ■ There is none such mince B i meat as the juicy and fruity fl I NONE SUCH I I Mincemeat I i It is honestly made and cleanly I ■ sold. Compressed . into air-tight, ■ ■ water-proof, . cardboard packages. B B 10 cents. Makes two large (or three I ■ small) pies. Never sold in bulk. M ; I -. j + Tell us if your grocer won't ■ Merrcll-Soule Co., Syracuse, N. Y.j^ AUGSBURG DEDICATION Open Exercises To-morrow Morning: at 1O O'clock. The program for the dedication of the new Augsburg seminary begins to-morrow at 10 a. m. In the evening a sacred con cert will be given in. the chapel. A re ception will be held in the 'evening of Jan. 2. —The morning and afternoon meet ings on that day will be general. The services will close the evening of Jan. 3 with a farewell meeting. The speakers SiSBSISiiPSH jMAIIA-ViTAJOOIJ!;--! r- Malta-Vita is a delicious, nourishing : <I jf >j / J^^ryl C food that is ready to eat just as it comes (W4 k\w!f^/yu' from the package —it requires no cooking. \®§^«3-l C^/^v n Children relish it, athletes gain strength [5 from its use—it furnishes power to the -CCr/^»1/l a\s» tt brain worker, and restores health to the if/ial^\ v^> [/< Malta-Vita is a perfect food—a vital food. ' .'^^H|Vy tvO fc^ Nature's own tonic. Science's best food. . A'• IV O 15 meals for 15 cents. , M^fS^l^^^f^ b; Battle Creek Pure Food Co., Ltd. -$v-7"lSSel^3^^ RIPANS I had dyspepsia in its worst form. If I would eat a meal I would swell up and suffer agony. My wife always used Ripans Tabules and insisted on my taking one after each meal. At last I consented, and the result was remarkable. I have not had an attack of gastric colic since, and that is a year ago. At druggists. The five-cent packet is enough for an ordinary oc casion. The family bottle, 60 cents, con tains a supply for a year. DANCING CLASSES Miss Mueller's Dancing Classes LYCEUM THEATRE BUILDING SECOND TERM JUST BEGINNING. HOTEL WILLISTON. Telephones—N. W., Main. 2745-L-2, T. C, 807. will be as follows: Professor S. Oftedal, who will talk on "The New Building," Rev. E. P. Harbo will give the dedication speech; Rev. Q. Oftedal, Professor J. H. Blegen, Professor G. Sverdrup, Rev. Q. E. Gynild, Professor H. A. Urseth will speak. When Eastern zero weather drives shivering caddies home, go to California, the sunshine land, and play golf all winter under summer skies. Ideal links at Coronado, * San Diego, Santa Catalina, Redondo, Santa Monica, Los Angeles, Pasadena, Riverside, Redlands, Santa Barbara, San Francisco and Del Monte. California For Golf Exhibition games at principal California resorts this winter by noted eastern experts. The California Limited, daily, Chicago and Kansas City to San Francisco, Los Angeles and San Diego. Best train for best travelers. Visit Grand Canyon of Arizona en route, now reached by rail. Illustrated books — io cents — '' Golf in California and "To California and Back." C. C. CARPENTER. PaasenseT Agent the Atchison, Topeka ft Santa Fe. Ry., 603 Guaranty Loan building. MinnfcapoHs. Go To The Phone And Order A Case JLLei / V Milwaukee. I\ y / ' The provident IHtle / . \J woman who has /:/ -p -• ' ',_ ; charge of affairs Jl^ I I -' ! should b«ar •■ / ,'y / / Ii : V mind that a '<• \ \ ) I of BLATZ V^ „. ■ ■ )*J ":'\vX BEER is necessary - . : ; to complete her ia*p!ies. Don't forget BLATZ MALT-VIVINE j - (Non-latox.) Tonic. All druggists or direct^ Val. Blatx Brewing 00., Milwaukee. niNNBAPOLIS BRANCH. ..,v 1316 So. Sixth St. Telephone 206. SB?