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also Cuts, Barns, Boilx. Felons. Carbuncles,
Abscesses For sale by druggists. Mall 26c and 50c.
4. P. ALLEN MEDICINE CO IT. PAUL. MIKH.
Cleanse* and be&ntiftes tha hair.
Promotes a luxuriant growth.
Never Pails to Restore Gray
Hair to its Youthful Color/
Cures scalp disease* & hair talUnz.
Wc, and $100 at Draggfatii^
TTTg.ifii-r i 'LiVrr-tM ,r
Mr. and M^s. George R. Lyman an
nounce the engagement of their daugh
ter, Marietta, to Charles Rolfe McCol
Mrs. Teresa Jamme announces the
engagement of her daughter, Marie
Bose, to Edwin Walter Stuhr.
Mrs. David Owen Thomas and Mrs.
Charles Oliver were the honor guests
at a beautiful reception given yester
day afternoon from 3 to 6 o'clock at
the residence of Mrs. E. E. Sidnam,
1796 James avenue S. The hostesses
were Mmes. Sidnam, R. J. Elliott, J. E.
Craver George T. Halbert, W. H. Bay
less, M. R. Waters and George W. Hay
ford. Mrs. Thomas and Mrs. Oliver
leave Monday evening for Boston and
they sail Nov. 17 on the Canopic for
Italy, and 100 invitations had been
issued for the "bon voyage reception.
Red chrysanthemums, palms and ferns
were used in the reception room and in
the hall, and the dining room, where a
collation was served, was in white and
yellow. The centerpiece was a ship
sailing under the colors of the Canopic.
jit rested on a large mirror and sea
leaves and grasses made a border sug
gestive of tne ocean. The favors were
toy steamer trunks and suitcases filled
Preceding the reception, Mrs. Sid
nam entertained at a 1 o'clock luncheon
for the women who shared the duties
of hostess with her. Mrs. Thomas and
Mrs. Oliver will remain abroad until
Mrs. Harry M. Loughridge enter
tained at cards yesterday afternoon at
her home, 1782 Fremont avenue S.
Pink and white chrysanthemums fur
nished an attractive decoration thru
the rooms. "Five hundred was
played at nine tables. Mrs. Lough
ridge was assisted by Mmes. Frank
Warden, E. W. Godaard and Ward
Mrs. T. E. Penny of 1022 Mary place
entertained at luncheon Thursday after
noon in Donaldson's tea rooms for Mrs.
Alec Glass of Wheeling, W. Va., who
has been visiting in Minneapolis for a
few days. The decorations were
lavender with chrysanthemums and
shaded candles to carry out the color
scheme. Covers were placed for ten.
Madame Hellstrom, who charmed ev
erybody by her songs at the Minneapo
lis Symphony concert, last evening, re
mained in Minneapolis over today to
attend the Leoncavallo concert at the
Auditorium this evening. Madame
Hellstrom will return to Minneapolis
the middle of December, after an ex
tended concert tour that will take her
thru Minnesota and out to the Pacific
coast. Her Minneapolis friends were
anxious to entertain for her during her
stay in the city, but at her request the
affairs were postponed until her return
and she has spent the days quietly with
Mr. and Mrs. August Ekman of Elliot
avenue S, whose guest she is.
Announcement has been made of the
engagement of Miss Mamie Gittleson
and Marcus Jaffe of Duluth, formerly
of Minneapolis. Mr. Jaffe is a brother
of Mr. and Mrs. M. Jeffery of this city.
Mrs. Jeffery and Miss Lillian Jeffery
will go to Duluth this week on a short
A travel social was the unique enter
tainment enjoyed by the Mizpah clas3
of the Simpson Methodist church Sun
day school last evening. L. A. Cobb
Jersonally conducted the trip. Starting
rom the church parlors, the travelers
visited Scotland, which was at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. James Hender
son, 2807 Second avenue S. The Scotch
tartan plaids and flags, with branches
of thorny thistle, were the decorations.
Kilted dresses and tarn o'shanters were
worn by the girls who served the re
freshments. Talks on Scotland were
given, and musical selections from the
land of the heather were heard. Mr.
and Mrs. Oscar Carlson had trans
formed their home, 2813 First avenue
S, into a bit of the German empire.
The rooms represented a garden with
flowers and foliage. Coffee and pretzels
were served from small tables by the
assisting young women. The German
colors, red, white and black, were car
ried out with flags and buntings, and
two little girls in the German national
costumes sang folksongs. Egypt was at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. P. Nicol
on Pillsbury avenue. Oriental hang
ings, and lanterns transformed the
rooms into a museum, where a gypsy
fortune teller presided and told the fate,
good and bad, of the travelers. Lotus
flowers blossomed in the dining room
and Egyptian nectar was served by
dusky maidens in oriental costumes.
The last country was Japan, at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Martin,
where Japanese fans, umbrellas, bric-a
brac and clusters of cherry blossoms
were used. Tea was served by young
girls in Japanese costumes. The church
parlors represented America, where a
chorus of girls sang the national song.
PERSONAL AND SOCIAL.
Mr. and Mrs. Willis Walker have closed thplr
Bad Stomach Makes
You can not make sweet butter in a
foul, unclean churn. The stomach serves
as a churn in which to agitate, work up
and disintegrate our food as ii Is being
digested. If it be weak, sluggish and
foul the result will be ^torpid, sluggish
liver and bad, impure blood.
The ingredients of Dr. Pierce's Golden
Medical Discovery are just such aa best
serve to correct and ctire all such de
rangements. I is made up without a
drop of alcohol in its composition chem
ically pure, triple-refined glycerine being
used instead of the commonly employed
alcohol. Now this glycerine is of itself a
valuable medicine, Instead of a deleteri
ous agent like alcohol, especially In the
cure of weak stomach, dyspepsia and the
various forms of indigestion. Prof. Finley
Ellmgwood, M. D., of Bennett Medical
College, Chicago, says of it:
action upon enfeeoled, disordered stomachs
especially If there is ulceration or catan laal
gastritis (catarrhal inflammation of stomach),
it is a most efficient preparation. Glycerine
will relieve many cases of pyrosis (heartburn)
and excessive gastric acidity. It is useful in
intestUial dyspepsia, especially the
flatulent variety, and in certain forma of
chronic constipation, stimulating the secre
tory and excretory functions of the Intestinal
When combined, injust the right propor
tions, with Golden Seal root, Stone root,
Black Cherrybark, Queen's root, Blood
root and Mandrake root, or the extracts of
these, as In Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical
Discovery, there can be no doubt of its
rea efficacy in the cure of all stomach,
intestinal disorders and derange
ments. These several ingredients have
the strongest endorsement In such
oases of suob. eminent medical leaders as
Prof. Barthplow, M. D., ofJefferBonMed
Hobartall A Hare
M. of Department, University of
Laurence Johnson. M. D., Medical
epartment, University of New York: Prof.
IMwin M. Hale, BL D.. Hahnemann Medical
y^fe.0hicaO} ftof. John M. fioudder. M. D.
and ProOoh Kin*. M. 5.. Authors of the
American Dispensatory, and scores of others
among the leadlnsf medical men of our land.
Who can doubt the curative virtues of
a medicine the ingredients of which have
such ^professional endorsement?
Constipation cured by Doctor Pierce'*
Pleasant Pellets. One or two a dose.
summer home on Bay St. Louis and arc at
the T. B. Walker residence for the winter.
Mrs. George F. Piper has been spending the
week at Mankato.
Mrs. Anna T. Iverson and Mrs. N. J. Wbalen
are at Long Beach, Cal.
Mrs. Louis B. Wright and son of Seattle are
guests of fit. and Mrs. D. H. Wright, a00
Ninth avenue S.
M. B. Wallace has purchased an orange grove
at Pomona, Cal., and is building a handsome
residence on the property where he will make
Minneapolis people at Now York hotels are
as follows: Marlborough, Mrs. J. A. Lowery
Imperial, G. O. Stlckney Waldorf, M. Mc
Donald Holland, C. B. Lyon.
Special sale of Oriental Rugs all next
week at John W. Thomas & Co.'s.
What the Market Affords
To make good cake cream the but
ter with the finger tips until soft and
of a creamy consistency then add
sugar gradually. Add yolks of eggs or
whole eggs, beaten until light liquid,
and flour mixed and sifted with bak
ing powder, one teaspoonful of baking
powder to a cup of flour.
By long beating cake will be fine
grained, altho light and delicate with
a small amount of beating.
Never stir cake after final beating
beating motion should always be last
Thin cakes need a hotter oven than
loaf cakes. Cakes without butter
(such as sponge cakes) should have a
more moderate oven, longer baking
than cakes of same size containing but
ter. The process of making cake may
be divided into four periods, or quar
ters, of time first quarter the cake be
gins to rise, second quarter is still ris
ing and begins to color, third quarter
it browns all over, and in the fourth
quarter the cake shrinks from the
sides of the pan.
Take a thick piece of brown paper,
large enough to more than cover the
pan you are baking in. Have it square,
cut off the corners and lay a plait
where they are cut off fasten each
plait with a pin, so as to make it fit
nicely over the pan. This will throw
it up in the center so that the cover
will not touch the cake. A cap made
the same way can be used for bread.
Save the cap, as it can be used a num
ber of times.
Do not butter a cake pan for angel
cake. Do not use sour milk, butter
milk or any so-called prepared or self
To test if the cake is done, insert a
clean broom straw into the middle of
the cake if it comes out clean, the
cake is baked.
Line loaf cake pans with buttered
paper fruit cakes need several thick
nesses of paper.
LANGDON, MINN.Daniel A. Kemp, one Of
the early settlers of Minnesota, died at his
home in this place yesterday, aged 75 years.
Mr. Kemp was born in Wateitown, Jefferson
toanty, N. Y., April 10, 1831. He went to
Illinois with his parents when a small boy. At
the age of 23 he was married in Montgomeiv
county, Missouri, to Miss Martha Jane Witcher
on July 27, 1S54, and the following October emi
giated to Minnesota and settled on a farm a\.
this place, where he since has resided. He was
a member of the Washington County Old Set
tlers' association. He is survived by a widow
and six childrenMrs A. L. Hardy, Etter,
Minn. Mrs. E. A. Brimhall, Merriam Park.
Minn Mrs. W. W. Keene, Dickey, N. D. John
E. Kemp, St. Paul Park, A. W. Kemp and Mrs
Aithur Morley, Langdon. The funeral was held
from the residence this afternoon.
FERGUS PALLS, MINN.A telegram from
Rochester today announces the death of Mrs.
Helen Reynolds, -widow of Dr. R. M. Reynolds,
who practiced medicine here for twenty years.
Mrs. Reynolds went to Rochester a few weeks
ago on a visit, and was stricken with paralysis
there. She is a sister of Mrs. Elmer E. Adams
of this city, and was 06 years of age at the
time of her death.
SIOUX FALLS, S. D.The sudden death at
the family residence in this city of Margaret E
wife of Frank McDermott.a well-known resident
of Sioux Falls, greatly shocked the numerous
friends of the family. Mrs. McDermott was 81
ears of age. She is survived by her husband, a
little daughter only a few days old and fom
other children. Her remains will be interred
at Avoca. Iowa, her former home. Mr. Mc
Dermott is a traveling representative of the
Avery Manufacturing company of Peoria, 111.
ADRIAN, MINN Miss Mathilda Uthe, daugh
ter of Henry Uthe, and Frank Klosterman were
married at St. Adrian's church Nov. 7. The
ceremony was performed by Rev. Father Schels
and was witnessed by a large circle or relatives,
CLARION, IOWA.Invitations are out for the
marriage of Miss Hezel Stark and Clarence C.
Bowermnn. The wedding will take place at
the home of the bride's father, W. A. Stark, on
Nov. 21. Mr. Bowerman lives in Monrovia.
TEACHERS AT VALLEY CITY
Southeastern North Dakota Associa
tion in Session There.
VALLEY CITY, N. D.This city is enter
taining the Southeastern North Dakata Educa
tional association. Theie are about three hun
dred teachers present fiom Traill, Cass, Rich
laud and Barnes counties. There are also
several prominent educators in attendance.
Yesterday's session opened with an address
of welcome by Mayor Wood of Valley City.
President Arland D. Weeks, president of the
association, in his addiess, urged a closer or
ganization among the teachers for the purpose
of securing higher salaries. He urged the or
ganization of unions, such as he suggested at
the normal summer school. The teuehers seem
to favor his plan. Supeiintendent Hanna spoke
on the need of male teacheis in the high schools
of the state. Professor Craig discussed rature
study. At the afternoon session, Dr. E. A
Pray of Valley City discussed the care of the
health of the pupils. M. J. Englert told the
teachers how the schools of the land appeared
to a lawyer. President McFarland and Dr Gil
lette of the normal school were among the af
ternoon speakers. Last evening Dr. M. V.
O'Shea delivered an address to a large audi
ence at the normal hall Dr. O'Shea Is from
the University of Wisconsin.
New Ulm Society I Holding Jubilee
NEW ULM, MINN.The Turner society of
this city began the celebiation of the fiftieth
anniversary of the organization of the society
in the city as well as in the state, here yes
terday, and will continue the celebration for
three days, ending Sunday ewning with a
dance. There are in atendance several national
officers, who will address the society in a public
meeting Sunday evening, that day being the
big day of the celebration. Every society in the
state will be represented some of them coming
in a body. The hall and theater In this city,
which has cost the Turners over $20,000, has
just been decorated at an expense of more
than $1000, and it is expected that it will
be crowded at all of the public gatherings. The
program is quite informal, and includes the
placing of a marker on the site wheie the first
meeting of the society was held, which was
some three miles out In the country, where the
settlement of this city was started This event
will take place tomorrow and will be conducted
Iargelv by the members of the local society, and
the chief speaker of the event will be Captain
Albert Steinhauser, who is the present president
of the society.
Michigan Man Admits That Killed
in Cold Blood.
MARQUETTE, MICH.Michael Sheridpn, a
woodsman, arrested for the murder of Victor
Erickson in Wells township, last night made a
full confession to Sheriff Rough. The crime
followed a drunken row, and was premeditated,
Sheridan procuring a gun and deliberately shoot
ing Erickson in cold blood.
ANOKA, MINN,The second day of the
Anoka Count Sunday School association wit
nessed a better attendance and a program of
interest. Rev. F. G. Claik told "How to Hold
Boys from 15 to 20 in the Sunday School" Rev.
F. R. Leach spoke on "How to Awaken and
Maintain Interest in Bible Study" and
George Hilli'ird read a paper on "The Pri
mary Worker." Among the state workers pres
ent were Secretary of Minnesota Association A.
M. Locker of St Paul and Miss Grace M. Long
fellow of Minneapolis, who contributed much
to the program. Friday evening the closing
session's praise service was led by Miss Lena
Merklenburg and the address of the evening
was given by Secretary Locker. The follow
ing officers were elected: President, Dr.
W. Riches vice president, Rev. F, G. Clark
secretary, Fred A. Blanchard treasurer, MI
Mary Morrill. The county was divided into
four districts and the following appointed
presidents of each, respectively: E. L. Cnrial.
William Hoje, Leland Cooper, B. B. Smith.
RED RIVER DAIRYMEN AND
TEACHERS TO MEET THERE.
Dairy Association Is Expected to Have
250 Delegates PresentNorthwestern
Minnesota Teachers Will Be Royally
Entertained by the City.
Speoial to The Journal,
Crookston, Minn., Nov. 10.Next week this
city will entertain two conventions. Wednesday
and Thursday the Red River Valley Dairymen's
association wUl hold a two-day session, and In
dications are that fully 250 delegates will at
tend from all sections of the valley. The dairy
interests of the valley are becoming of the
utmost importance and in each county a large
number or dairies are in operation, many of
which have been established during the past few
years. It will not be long before the valley
becomes one of the greatest dairy producing
sections of the country.
Among the prominent speakers are J. R. Mor
ley, secretary of the State Dairymen's associa
tion, of Owatonna E K. Slater, of the dairy
and food commission of Minnesota R. P. Flint,
of the North Dakota dairy commission, and
Editor H. Olson, of the Dairy Record, St.
Poul. The Wednesday evening session will be
held at the Crookston school of agriculture,
which is a branch of the state agricultural
school at St. Anthony Park. There will be an
Interesting exhibit of the dairy products of the
section and the awarding of prizes.
Teachers to Meet.
The semi-annual meeting of the Northwestern
Minnesota Educational association will be held
here on ne\t Thursday and Friday and it is
estimated that at least 350 teachers from north
western Minnesota will attend. A program of
unusual interest has been arranged, and the
local committee will look after the comfort and
enjoyment of the visitors. Leading educators
thruout the state will be present and many of
them will take part in the program.
The convention will take up all phases of
educational work. Exhibits of school work will
be a feature, and on Thursday morning the
visiting teachers will visit the different
schools. A large reception will be tendered
the convention Thursday.
In connection with the meeting of the as
sociation the county school officers of the
ninth congressional district will be in session
under the direction of Superintendent Thomas
Casey of Polk county, and it is expected that
Assistant State Superintendent C. G. Shultz
and Dr. George F. James of the state univer
sity will be present to address the school
officers on subjects of great interest to them.
NORTH STAR COUNTIES
SIBLEYAuditor, A. C. Buck (dem.) treas
irer August G. Obermolte (rep.) register,
Florenz Seemann (rep judge of probate, C. A.
Rohrer (rep.) sheriff, Charles Wegge (dem.)
superintendent, W. Carver (rep.) surveyor,
S. F. Mullen (dem.) coroner, P. H. Mee (dem.)
commissioner, second district. J. R. Beatty
(dem.), commissioner, fourth district, T. Thor
MEEKERAuditor, H. S. Johnson (rep.)
treasurer, C. D. Brower (rep.) register, L. M.
Norgren (rep) sheriff, Chris Bertelson (rep.),
county attorney, L. K. Sexton (rep.) judge of
probate, V. H. Harris (rep.) coroner, Harry
Movell (rep.), clerk of court, C. H. Atkinson
(rep.) superintendent, Mrs. Kate M. Jones
(rep commissioner, second district, E. M.
Nelson (rep.) commissioner, fourth district,
James Cajlor (dem.).
TRAVERSECounty attorney, Edward Rustad
(rep auditor, N. F. Schroder (rep treas
urer, John Lancaster (rep.) register, A. T.
Rustad (rep.), sheriff, P. J. Hopkins (rep.)
judge of probate, E J. Fortune (dem.) super
intendent. W. T. Williams (rep,) coroner, B. J.
Boley (rep.) surveyor, A. Setterlund, Jr. (rep.).
RICEJ. J. Rachac (rep.)., auditor R. R.
Hutchinson (rep.) register, Wm. Geiger rep.)
sheriff, Georife '1. Smith (rep.), judge of pro
bate A. B. Childress (rep.), county attorney
J. H. Lewis (rep.), superintendent D. W. Ray
(rep.), coroner C. A. Reed (rep.), surveyor.
MILLE LAfJ8P-B, B. Whitney, auditor K. H.
Burrell, treasurer Frank Goulding, register:
Harry Shockley, sheriff B. M. Van Alstein,ejudg
of probate, J. A. Ross, county attorney Richard
S. Chapman, surveyor Guy Ewing, county su
perintendent H. P. Bacon, coroner. All repub
BROWNAuditor, L. G. Vogel treasurer, H.
R. Schwartz register of deeds, A. J. Schram,
sheriff, William J. Julius clerk of court, O. P.
Mandeifeld, judge of probate, George Ross
county attqrney, A. G. Erickson suptf intendent
of schools, John Cutting coroner, B. W. Bay
ANOKAAuditor, A. A. Caswell register of
deeds, H. A. Harrington treasurer, C. W. Len
fest, sheriff, John Palmer, Judge of probate, C.
E. Green attorney, Albert I'. Pratt surveyor,
R. F. Whldden, coroner, A. T. Caine court
commissioner, J. W. Steed, superintendent of
tchools, T. D. Goodrich commissioner second dis
trict, C. R. Poiter, commissioner second dis-
C. A. Nelson. All republicans.
BECKERH. S. Dahlen, auditor Peter
Glaum, treasurer P. S. Converse, register of
deeds, Ole C. Larson, sheriff W W. WUEins.
judge of probate P. F. Schroeder, attorney
John Oss, surveyor Caroline C. Auxer, superin
tendent L. O. Weeks, coroner E. W. Davis
(dem and E. P. Skaiem, commissioner.
KITTSONAuditor, G. A. Gunnar=on treas
urer, J. A. Englund register of deeds, Edward
Nelson sheriff, O. J. Anderson, probate judge,
George Baker, county attorney, R. R. Heden
berg clerk of court, E. A. Johnson superin
tendent of schools, J. C. Cowan coroner, M. M.
Lockwood. All republican.
STEARNSAuditor, J. O. Crever (dem.)
treasurer, Chris Schmitt (dem.) register of
deeds, J. M. Emmel (dem.) sheriff, B. J.
Moritz (dem.) clerk of court, H. J. Llmperich
(dem.) county attorney, J. B. Himsl (dem.)
judge of probate, Henry Klasscn (dem.) sur
veyor, S. S. Chute (dem superintendent of
schools Paul Ahles (dem.) coroner, H. A.
Pinault (dem.) court commissioner, J. I. Don
ahue (dem.) county commissioners, J. D. Ro
walkowski, J. H. Canfleld, I. Kremer (clems.).
OTTER TAILAuditor, W. C. Lincoln (rep.):
treasurer, Steve Butler frep.) sheriff, Orris Al
lerton (rep.) register, P. A. Anderson (rep.)
judge of probate, E. Frankberg ('pop county
attorney, C. L. Hilton (rep ^iirvevor, O
Moden (rep.) coroner, O. McHaugan (rep.)
superintendent of schools, Charlotte M. Kuud
PINEAuditor, H. Hamlin (rep.) treas
urer, Nickerson Perkins (rep.) sheriff,
J. Hawley (dem register of
deeds, James Wandel (rep.) judge of
probate, Robert Wilcox, (dem.) attorney,
S C. Scott (rep.) survevor, John Mullen (rep.)
coroner Dr. R. L. Wiseman (rep.) superinten
dent of schools, R. H. Blankenshlp (rep) com
missioner, first district. J. L. Foster (rep.): third
district. A. Parish (rep
DOUGLAS All former county officers re
FREEBORNAuditor, C. E. Bralnerd treas
urer, S. S. Tveit register of deeds, C. M. Wil
kinson judge of probate, Heman Blackmer,
sheriff, Oscar Subby. attorney, N. E. Peterson
superintendent of schools, George P. Lattin
coroner, David Gordon surveyor, F. H. Flsk
county commissioner, fourth district, F. A
Thompson commissioner, second district, J. J.
Hove senator, B. N. Anderson representatives,
J. Johnson (rep.), T. E. Noble (pro.).
SHERBURNEAuditor, Charles E. Swanson
(rep) treasurer, Godfrey Wicktor (rep.)
register of deeds, F. E. WeUington (rep.) Judge
of probate, Albert Bailey (rep.) coroner, N. D.
Trunibull (rep.) clerk of court, Charles D.
Kahller (rep.) superintendent of schools, A. 0.
Bailey (rep.) sheriff, M. K. Iliff (rep.) attor
ney Charles S. Wheaton (dem.) surveyor, Fred
FARIBAULTAuditor, Jesse L. Herlng (rep.)
treasurer, Mike J. Hoose sheriff, G. N. Freer
(rep) register deeds, J. Severson (rep.) judge
probate, J. W. Vance (rep.) attorney, H. S.
Bullis (rep.) surveyor, E. E. Remington (rep.)',
coroner, A. J. Franklin (rep.) superintendent,
J. E. Gilman (rep.) commissioner, second dis
trict, J. C. Hawley (dem.) commissioner, fourth
district C. H. Garney (rep.).
McLEODAuditor, Frank D. Stocking (rep.)
treasurer, J. H. Albers (dem.) sheriff, M. H.
McKenzie (rep.) register, Frank Kasper (dem.)
judge of probate, C. M. Tifft (dem.) county
attorney, C. G. Odqulst (rep.) clerk of court,
John Lelsten (dem.) superintendent, L. P. Har
rington (rep.) coroner, Orland Simons rep.)
commissioner, first district. William Machemehl
(rep.) second district, H. H. Elling (rep.)
fourth district, Joseph Wozniak (dem.) county
surveyor, E. A. Deilir (rep.) court commission
er. K. F. Whalen (dem.).
CARVERCounty auditor, J. B. ConnoUy
(dem treasurer, Hy Zimmerman (rep.) regis
ter, Albert Meyer (rep.) Judge of probate, John
Glasser (rep.) H. A. Holgren (rep.) sheriff,
G. A. Gatz (dem.) county attorney, T. F.
(dem.) clerk of court, H. 0. Muehl
berg (rep.) superintendent, F. L. Williams
SUNDAY CHURCH SERVICES
THntTY-EIGHTH STREETMorning,* Rev, R.
H. Battey will preach at 10:80 memorial ser
vice for the late George E. Albrecht, D.J)., at
8-30 p.m., conducted by several of the Congre
gational pastors of the city. No evening ser
PLYMOUTHLeavitt H. Hallock, D.D. Morn
ing, "Catholicity." Evening, "The Immigrant
Our Special Opportunity."
00M0 AVENUEH. K. Painter. Morning, "The
Vitality of Spiritual Vision." Evening, second
in series on the Bible, "How We Got Our
PILGRIMF, A. Sumner. Morning, "Jesus in
Gethsemane." Evening, "Power of Charac-
LOWRY HILLRev. Harold Hunting. Morn
ing, "The Culture of the Spirit," at 10:30.
Christian Endeavor at 6:30.
FIRSTClement G. Clarke. Morning, "Two
Steps to God." Evening, "The Riddle of the
Universe and its Key." The evening service
Is under the auspices of the Sunday Evening
Men's club. Christian Erck," cellist, is present
ed by the club.
LYNDALE (comer Lake street and Aldrich ave
nue S)Rev. C. E. Burton. Morning, sermon
bv Dr. George R. Merrill. Evening, "The Spirit
of Christ and the Labor Problem." Fourth in
LINDEN HILLS (corner Forty-third and Upton
avenue S)P. A. Cool, pastor. Morning,
"Translated into the Kingdom of God." Even
ing, "How the Bible Was Made." Fourth in
historic series of study.
FOREST HEIGHTSRev. Stanley M. Humby.
Morning. "Spiritual Shortsightedness." Even
ing, "The Universal Need and Offer of the
FREMONT AVENUEC. A. Hilton, pastor.
Morning, "Religion a Load or a Lift." Even
ing, "Seeing These Things Are So."
PARK AVENUERev G. S. Rollins, D.D., pas
tor. Morning, seimon by Rev. Edwin Sidney
Williams, a former pastor. Evening, first in a
series on "The Holy City," subject, "The City
of God Is from Heaven," by the pastor.
OLIVET (Prior and Rondo, Merriam Park)
Rev. William J. Gray, pastor. Morning, "The
Gospel of Gladness." Evening, "The Man of
Great Character, Joseph." Second in series
on "Great Lessons from Great Lives,"
VINEMorning, Rev. R. P. Herrick, D.D.
Evening, thank offering for mission. Speak
ers, Mrs. E. S Williams, Rev. E. S. Williams.
BT. JOHN'S, GERMAN (625 Main st NE)BETHESDARev.
Rev. Paul Dowldat. Morning, 10:30, "The
Heavenly Abode" 1145 to 12 45, Sunday
school, opening preparations for Christmas cele
AUGUSTANA (7th st and 11th av S)Rev. 0.
J. Petri, D.D. Morning, "The Mystery of
Godliness Made Manifest in Christ" evening,
"The Place and Influence of Martin Luther in
the Church of Christ." The evening service
will be devoted to the commemoration of the
423d birthday of Martin Luther. Sunday
schools at 9 and 12:15.
BETHEL (17th av S and 32d st)Rev. H. P.
Grimsby. Morning, "The Chastisement of
Love" evening, "Ye are the Light of the
World." Sunday school, Norwegian and Eng
lish, at 12 10.
SALEM ENGLISH LUTHERANRev. George H.
Trabert, D.D. Morning, "The Mysteries of
the Kingdom of Heaven"' evening, "Destruct
ive Unbelief." Anniversary of the Luther
league on Thursday evening. Nov. 15. Rev.
John Keehley will deliver the anniversary ad
IMMANUEL, GERMAN (18th av N and 6th st)
Rev. L. Achenbach. Morning, "Paul's Prayer
for His Congregation at Philippl" evening,
anniversary of Luther's birthday in English
BT. JOHN'S (Chicago av and 17th st)Rev. A.
F. Elmquist,. Ph.D. Morning, "Responsibili
ties of Those Who Have" evening, "What
Our Times Need."
ST. MARK'SRev. John Keehley. Morning, home
mission service by the children of the Sunday
school evening, "TLV Needs In the Home
Field," by Rev. Frank B. Jensen, field mis
sionary of the general council. Special music
in the evening and special offerings for home
missions at both services.
GRACE (16th av S and 24th st)Rev. James
W. Smith 9 a.m., holy communion 10:30
a.m., service and sermon 8 m, evening
prayer and sermon, "The Christian's Armor."
ST. MATTHEW'SRev. James Trimble, D.D.
Morning, "The Relationship Between Grace
and Knowledge" evening, "The Lay Ministry
Calling in the Poor to Hear the Gospel
CHRIST CHURCH (3440 Blaisdell av)Rev.
Andrew K. Stowe, rector. Service 10.30 a.m.,PEOPLE'S
Sunday school 12 10 p.m., service 7.30 p.m.,
Y. P. S. 8 m. Tuesday.
ST. PAUL'S (corner Franklin and Bryant avs)
Rev. Theodore Payne Thurston, rector 8 a.m.,
holy communion 0.45 pm, Sunday school 11
a.m., service and sermon by the rector 5
D.m., evensong and address.
ST. MARK'S PROCATHEDRAL (6th st between
Hennepin and Nicollet)9.30 a.m., holy com
munion 10 30 a.m., morning service and ser
mon by Vicar Haupt evensong and sermon by
HOLY TRINITYRev. Stuart B. Purves 7:30
a m., holy communion 10 80 a.m., service and
sermon 7:45 p.m., evening prayer and sermon.
OLIVER (Bloomington avenue and Twenty
seventh street)Rev. George P. Magill. Morn
ing, "The New Gospel" evening, "What the
Church Is Doing for Labor," Rev. Charles
Stelzle, superintendent of the department of
church and labor.
WESTMINSTERRev. John Edward Bushnell,
D.D. Morning, "Usableness" evening,
"Among the Golden Candlesticks," a "unique
theme setting forth the paiticular merit of
each of the great Christian denominations.
RIVERSIDE CHAPELRev. Benjamin R. Weld,
3 p.m., Sunday school 7 p.m., song service
and Y. P. S. C. B. meeting, 8 p.m., church
service. "Peter and Judas Two Confessions."
BETHLEHEM (corner Twenty-sixth street and
Pleasant avenue)Rev. Stanley B. Roberts,
D. Morning, "The Chuich and Labor," Rev.
Charles Stelzle, department of labor In Pres
byterian church Mr. Stelzle is a union me
chanic and has a message to worklngmen
evening, "Dealing with Professed Skeptics and
Infidels," continuation of series on "How to
Bring Men to Chuich" fine music by Bethle
hem's new quartet.
BETHANY (Oak and Essex streets)Rev. T. J.
McCrossan. Morning, "Christ Walking on the
Water" evening, "Gehazi, the Servant of
SHILOHRev. Otis G. Dale. Morning, "The
Truth of the Incarnation and the Incarnation
of Truth" evening, a business men's plat
form gospel meeting, conducted by six lay
men short addresses and special music.
FIFTH (corner Lyndale and Fourth avenue NJ
Rev. William J. Johnson. Morning, "As Thy
Days" evening, "The Great Discovery," first
of a series of sermons on the parable of
"The Lost Boy."
FIRSTRev. A. B. MarshaU, D.D. Morning,
"Sources of Strength," a sermon for men
evening, "The Story of Joseph, the Prime Min
ister of Egypt," Chapter I.
STEWART MEMORIALRev. R. A. Vander
Las. Morning, "An Other-World Kingdom"
evening, "A Great King's Ruin and Recov
ery" fine music by quartet at all services
strangers cordially welcomedT
HOPE CHAPEL (1907 Washington avenue N)
Rev. Alexander G. Patterson. Evening, "Di-
vision" this is the last sermon in the series
on the "Mathematics of Religion" solo, "Tell
Mother I'll Be There," Howard Haie Sunday
school at 3 o'clock.
MINNEHAHA (corner Fortieth avenue S and
Fifty-second street)Rev. C. M. Heard. Morn
ing, "Plea for an Ail-Around Religion." Even
ing, "The First Apostolic Miracle After Pente-
cost," Acts ill. A popular Bible study under
the auspices of the Christian Endeavor society,
6 30 m.
HOPKINSC. H. Sweatt. Sermon morning and
GRACERev. A. F. Thompson. Services at the
Columbia Heights schoolhouse at 10.30 a.m. No
NORTH (corner Fremont and Forty-fourth ave
nues N)L. A. Willsey. Morning, "The Ways
of Providence Are Safe." Evening, "Am I
Right with God?"
LAKE STREETT. W. Stout. Mrs. R. H.
Young, representing the Woman's Home Mis
sionary societv, will speak on the thank of
fering. Evening, "Peter Cartwright, the
Apostle to the American Frontier." First in
a series of sermons on "The Acts of the Mod
FOREST HEIGHTSRev. J. H. Dewart. Even
ing, sermon by Rev. Charles Sumner Davis,
"Lessons from the Election," or "God's Mes
sage to the Defeated."
FOSSRev. Charles Sumner Davis. Morning,
"The Way of Life." Evening, preaching by
Rev. J. H. Dewart.
THIRTEENTH AVENUERev. E. R. Steven
son. Morning, sermon by pastor. Sunday
school at 12 o'clock. Epworth league at 6 30
p.m. The choir will have charge of the even
ing service. A service of song.
PARK AVENUE (corner Park avenue and Thir
ty-fourth street)G. G. Vallentyne. Morning,
"The Code of the Kingdom." Evening, "The
HENNEPIN AVENUEFayette L. Thompson.
Morning, "Certainties of Creed." Evening.
"Voices of the Autumn."
FIRSTW. H. Jordan. Morning. "Cards and
Dancing," first of a series on "Questions of
Christian Conduct." Evening, "My Friends."
First of a series on "Things That Help or
WESLEYL. T. Guild. Morning, "Nebo's Sum
mit a Lost Grave." Evening, series on the
ten commandments, "The Fourth Command
menta Sane Sabbath."
SIMPSON (Twenty-eighth street and First ave
nue S)Rev. F. S. Tincher, D.D pastor.
Morning, Rev. J. B. Hingeley, D.D., will
preach. Evening, the pastor will preach ihe
first of a series of sermons on "The Cam
paign Supreme," theme. "Choosing Sides."
Music will be furnished by chorus choir. Seats
free. You are invited.
FOWLER (corner of Franklin Dupont ave-
nuesJames S. Montgomery, minister. Morn
ing service at 10:30. Dr. Montgomery M'ill
LL\Ji lO VJi inflammation, check the progress of dis
TO'itifligfo .on,. u:i^iEo1it!.Jii1!i:
W hay no aeoreta I W publish
night coughs. Nature needs a
Ayer'-. knows best Do as he says
-f Pectoral. Ask your doctor ifthis is his
JAJLV,:.,, tifeMri ywififfli^1'1'
CEYLON AND INDIA TEA.
The Cry of All Who Have Once Tasted It.
A TRIAL WILL CONVERT YOU.
Lead Packets Only. 60c and 70s Per Lb.
AT ALL GROCERS.
preach on the subject, "The Undying Words."
Sunday school at 12:15, with orchestra of eight
pieces. At 7:15 Dr. Montgomery will give
a practical talk on the subject "The People
We Know and Wish We Didn't." Free seats
to the public aud a cordial welcome to all.
NORWEGIAN DANISHSeventh street aud
Thirteenth avenue S. Rev. 0. J. Ole. Morn
ing, "The Loved Ones Chastened" evening,
"What the Bible Teaches Concerning the
Condition of the Soul Between Dead and Res
urrection." Third in a series on the last
TABERNACLERev. G. H. Gamble. Morning
"The Will of God" evening, "Independence
in Chooting and Confessing Christ."
CHICAGO AVENUERev. J. E. Conant Morn
ing, "Paying the Price" evening, "The l.ost
FIRST FREEFifteenth street and Nicollet
Rev. Ira Alvord. Morning, "Shammah and
Benaiah" evening, "What Think Ye of
CALVARYBlaisdell avenue and Twenty-sixth
street. Dr. Fowler. Morning, 10 30, "The
Vitality of God's Truth", evening. 7.45, "A
Wrong Step and Its Consequences."
Wilton R. Boone. Morning,
"The Greatest Thing in the World" even
ing, "The Divine Call to Thirsty Ones."
Sunday school at 12.30 p.m.
CENTRALRev. W. T. Spriggs. Morning,
"Channel for His Grace" evening, "Stand
ing by the Stuff."
FIRSTTenth street and Ha-mon place. Dr.
W. B. Riley. Morning, "A Forward Look"
evening, "The Devil and Death."
TRINITYDr. George H. Bridgman of Hamllne,
morning and evening.
OLIVETRev. Rutledge T. Wiltbank. Morn
ing, "The Angel and the Thunder" evening,
"Great in the Sight of the Lord."
IMMANUELRev. W. Edgar Woodruff. Morn
ing, "Our Duty to the New Administration"
evening, "Plain Talks to Individuals"to
the man who toils, whether with brain or
brawn. Church at Twenty-third street and
Bloomington avenue. See separate notice.
CHURCH OF THE REDEEMERRev. Marlon
D. Shutter, D.D., pastor 10.30 a.m, "Theland.
Box of Alabaster" 7 30 p.m., musical serv
ice at which Dr. Shutter will outline anew
series of lectures on "Travel and History."
ALL SOULSRev. William Ryder. Morn
ing, "Development of Christian Thinking"
Sunday school, 12 noon Y. P. C. U., 6 15
TUrXLE (corner Blaisdell av and 27th st)Rev.
Bernard 0. Ruggles. Morning, Rev. Henry
B. Taylor of St. Paul will preach evening,
lecture on popular astronomy by pastor, "The
Moon, Our World's Lamp" Y. P. C. U. at J.30
p.m. Sunday school at 12 o'clock.
FIRST (8th st between Hennepin and Nicollet)
Rev. E. Stanton Hodgln Morning. "Casting
Out Fear" Sunday school at 12 o'clock.
ST. CHARLES (4th st and 13th av S)Rev. J.
M. Cleary. Morning, "Bad Christians the Ene
mies of Christ" evening, "Miracles of the
Gospel" masses at 7 SO, 9 and 10:30.
MISSIONSuperintendent C. H.
Sweatt 4 p.m., temperance address, Edwin
Phillips, M.D., evening, revival meeting.
DISCIPLES OF CHRIST.
PORTLAND AVENUE CHURCH OF CHRIST
Rev Perry J. Rice. Morning, "Our Jerusa
lem and Judea" evening, "Athletics and Char
acter." The evening service will be In charge
of the young men. A male quartet and chorus
and an orchestra will furnish music.
FIRST (1823 Emerson av N)Rev. F. R. Plan
tikow. Morning, Rev. H. Plantikow, presiding
elder, will preach morning and evening Sun
day school, 9 30 a.m. Y. P. A..* 7 p.m. Oom
munlon will be celebrated In the morning.
MILLENNIAL DAWN BIBLE CLASSEdward
0. Loe 3 pm, "Why Evil Was Permitted",
evening, "Brotherly Love," Bible study Wood
rvff halk corner St. Anthony and Prior ave
nues, Merriam Park: seats free no collection.
MENTAL SCIENTISTSDr. Louis Williams.
Evening, "The Life Without An 'Ism the
Broader Life" Science hall, 514 Nicollet ave
nue the public invited.
GRAND AVENUE CHURCH OF CHRISTRev.
T. J. Dow. Morning, "The Brotherhood of the
Kingdom" evening, "The Ycung Woman and
Her Opportunities," the second in the series
of Sunday evening sermons to young people.
ADVENT CHRISTIAN (cotner Fremont and
Twenty-fourth avenues N)Rev. Fim Murra.
Morning, "Lessons from the Wilderness
Wanderings" evening, "Characteristics of the
Time of the End."
PEOPLE'S (Unique theater, 11 o'clock)Rev.
G. L. Morrill. Morning, "Played Out," soloist
from New Orleans, colored pictures, orchestra
evening (Auditorium, 8 o'clock), organ recital,
solo bv Miss Edith Pearce of Hennepin choir,
ten-minute talk on "Business Ideals," by
W. L. Harris, sermon, "Are You Satisfied?"
FRIENDSMeeting at meeting-house. First ave
nue S and Fourteenth street, at 10-30
William Penn Angell will be present.
NEW THOUGHT LYCEUM (K. P. hall, Masonic
Temple)Morning, address by Mrs Ruth B.
Ridges, "Making Us Gods" children's hour
and studv class at 10 o'clock.
NEW THOUGHT MISSION (McElroy haU, Nicol
let av and Eighth street)Sidney Fertlg 2 35
in., "Can Anyone Know the Truth About
NEW -THOUGHT SPIRITUAL SOCIETYMeets
at 8 m. in Knights of Pythias hall, Masonic
Temple lecture, "Obsession," H. E. Wheeler
spiiit messages, Rev. F. D. Wheeler.
DIVINE SCIENCE (A. O. U. W. hall, on Sev
enth street, near Hennepin)Address by Anna
T. Swauson, healing service by Dr. Gurli
BAND OF PEACEMeets at 7-30 p.m. at 310
Central avenue. Lecture by Mrs. S. M.
Lowell spirit greetings*
THE CHILDREN'S PROGRESSIVE LYCEUM
meets at 2 30 p.m. at Fourth and Central ave
THE NORTH8IDE SPIRITUAL SOCIETY
Meets in I. O. O. F. hall, 406 Twentieth ave-
Always lay the bottle on its side, and serve cool.
T-~ ASK TOUR DRUGGIST OR GROCER 1\M
nue N at 2.30 p.m. Lecture, "Love Is Life,"
by H. Hegdahl greetings by Mrs. P. Beuhler
and Mrs. E. Courtney a silver offering at the
door. J. S. Maxwell, president S. S. A. otr
Former Iowa Man Foully Killed in.
WEBSTER CITY, IOWA.Word has just
reached this city of the murder in the state
of Washington of Ira Olson, a pioneer reBl&ut
of Hamilton county. His corpse has been found
in a river. A large deep fracture in the afioU
was ghastly evidence of murder. The body
was not recognized and was burled as un
known. But evidence was found and a tele
gram sent to Ellsworth, a small town south of
this city where Olson resided, established ^the
identity beyond doubt. The remains will be
disinterred and brought back to Ellsworth for
Olson left Hamilton county two years ago.
Few people here knew of his whereabouts, how
ever, until the news of his probable murder
in the far west. Several children stUl reside
in and about Ellsworth. Olson and his wife
separated some time ago, and soon after he
left the country. It is supposed by Ellsworth
people that the man had accumulated a small
sum of money and that it was this that caused
LOOKING FOR BROTHER
Fourteen-Year-Old Girl at Portland on
FARGO. N. D.A pathetic letter was received
by Postmaster Eddy from a little 14-year-old
girl, Amy Pearl Larter, 204 Occident street.
Portland, Ore., in which the youthful writer
seeks to find four brothers and two sisters.
She recalls that at an early age she resided
near Fargo and that her father sometimes drove
to this city in a buggy and that she had: an
uncle near here, named Alex. Roney. When she
was 7 years of age the family removed to Port
Her mother died and the children were
placed in an orphan asylum, from which they
were adopted. The little girl seeks some in
formation concerning her relatives and hopta to
trace them thru former acquaintances and rela
tives in this vicinity. Her loneliness is 'de-
scribed in a sad way by the writer.
Quinsy, Sprains and Swellings Cured.
"In November, 1901, I caught cold
and had the quinsy. My throat was
swollen so I could hardly breathe. I
applied Chamberlain's Pain Balm and
it gave me relief in a short time. In
two days I was all right, says Mrs? L.
Cousins, Otterburn, Mich. Chamber
lain's Pain Balm is a liniment and is
especially valuable for sprains and
"The Garden of the Lord."Roosevelt.
Have you been reading the general ar
ticles on Texas in this newspaper? They
point to opportunities a new field.
We can give you information which will
be worth dollars and cents to you. Write
BUSINESS HEN'S CLUB
SAN ANTONIO, TEXAS.
CERTIFICATE OF AMENDMENT OF THE AS
tides of incorporation of Baker & Thompson.
Know all men by these presents, that at a
special meeting of the stockholders of Baker &
Thompson, a corporation, duly called for the
expressly stated purpose of amending the-articles
of Incorporation, all of the outstanding stock of
said corporation, and upon motion duly made the
following resolution was duly adopted by a unan
imous vote of all of said stock, to-wit:
"Resolved, That the name of this corporation
be changed from Baker & Thompson, the name
designated in the original articles of incorpora
tion, to Ware-Baker company."
In testimony whereof we, the undersigned,
gresident and secretary of said corporation, have
ereunto set our names and have caused the cor
porate seal of said corporation to be duly affixed
this 8th day of November, 1906.
GUY W. BAKER,
KATHERINB E. BAKER,
(Corporate Seal.) Secretary.
STATE OF MINNESOTA,
County of Hennepinss. 1
On this 9th day of November, 1906, before m*
personally appeared G. W. Baker and Kather
in E. Baker, to me known to be the president
secretary respectively of Baker & Thompson,
a corporation organized and existing under tha
laws of the state of Minnesota, and they each
acknowledged that they executed the foregoing
certificate for the purposes therein expressed ana
by authority of the stockholders of said corpora*
tlon. B. A. HOPKINS. JR.,
(Notarial Seal.) Notary Public,
Hennepin County, Minn.
My commission expires April 17, 1918.
STATE OF MINNESOTA, COUNTY OF HEN-
nepinIn Probate Court.
In the matter of the estate of Frederick F.
On receiving and filing the petition of Edmund
Q. Sewall of Walworth county, Wisconsin, pray
ing for letters of administration on said estate.
It is ordered, that said petition be heard and
that all persons interested in said matter appear
before this court on Monday, the third day of
December, 1906, at 10 a.m. at the probate
court in the courthouse at Minneapolis, in said
county, and then, or as soon thereafter as said
person can be heard, show cause, if any there
be, why said petition should not be granted.
And It is further ordered, that notice of such
hearing be given by publishing this order once
in each week for three successive weeks, prior
to said day of hearing, in the Minneapolis
Journal, a newspaper printed and published in
Dated at Minneapolis, this 10th day of No
When you can get all the nutriment and juice from the apple in
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Besides, the apple quickly loses its nutriment and strength, it matters
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Duffy's Mother Goose Book for children, sent free on request.^
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By the court: F. C. HARVEY, \JI
Judge of Probate."- *s
Cohen, Atwater & Shaw,
Attorneys for Petitioner.
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the night. They soothe the. nerves and
sleep quickly follows. They are perfectly
harmless if taken as directed. Sold by I
druggists. 25 doses 25c. Never sold in bulk.