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Star Tribune from Minneapolis, Minnesota • Page 15

Star Tribunei
Minneapolis, Minnesota
Issue Date:
Extracted Article Text (OCR)

THE SUNDAY STJXDAY MOEXIXG. XOYEMBER 10, 1890. TWENTY -FOUR PAGES. 15 plete stock. Lowest prices.

W. K. Morison hardware, 107 Nicollet. Last Grand Opening for the Year Next Wednesday, of winter millinery, at Mrs. Hunt's, No- 520 Nicollet.

IS Cook Steve S. 75 This week. Roberts, 608-10 Nicollet. AMID CHURGH SPIRES. Twelve Simultaneous Sunday School Conventions This Week.

The Opening1 Season Promises to Be a Good One. "La Fille flu Regiment," Violoncello, Servais, Paul Jennison; Aria from Meyerbeer; Piano Solo, a Liebestraum, 3, Liszt, Valse Impromptu, C. V. Lachmund, Carl V. Lachmund: Concert Fatasie, "Othello violin solo, Ernst, Isidor Schnitzler; Flute solo, Carnlvale Russe, Deinmersniann, Paul Hen-neberg; Air, Profumi Orientali, Bellingbi, Miss Marie Barnard; Andinte, from etring quartte, Tchaikowslu.

Mendelssohn Quintette club; Finale, Haydn, Mendelssohn Quintette club. 8TBING8 ASD CHOBDS. Miss Fannie McCleod will give a musical, assisted by her pupils, early in December at Dyer's HalL The Sappho quartet will fill a second engagement in the Eighth ward on the twenty-fifth of this month. There was a very successful concert given at Westminster church last Tuesday night, and a program of 15 numbers was presented. Miss Flora Batson, the colored Jennie land, will appear in a concert at Dyer's musica hall next Tuesday evening for the benefit of St.

Peter's A. M. E. church. Mrs.

Lillian S. Bortrand gave a recital at her residence yesterday afternoon assisted by the Misses O'Brien, Hainmon and Baxter, vocalists, Miss Beth Bragg, violinist, and Miss Johnson, pianist. The Yale College Glee and Banjo clubs will give a concert in Minneapolis, December 27, at the Lyceum Theater. The clubs make an annual holiday trip at that time, and the Yale graduates of the city are making suitable arrangements to receive them. A second edition of Signor Vegara's romance, "Sweet Dreamer," will soon be issued, the first edition having been sold out.

The words of the song are a translation of Victor Hugo's "Oh! Ma Charm-ante," an autograph copy of which is in the possession of the signor. The Ladies Schubert quartet sang at the St. Paul guitar, mandolin, and banjo concert Friday evening. They were enthusiastically received, and double encores were demanded after each of their three numbers. They sang "Invitation to the Dance," "Old Folks at Home," and "The Lost Chord." The Vegar concerts at Duluth and West Superior have been postponed nntil the first part of December; the company will go to St.

Cloud the latter part of this month. Some changes have been made in the cast. Mis Edith Arnold taking the role of Sibel in the scene from "Faust" and Miss Lottie Hallo taking Miss Anna Larrabee's place as Agathe in "der Freischutz." For the last few days a singers' fair has been running at Norm anna HalL. The different Minneapolis Scandinavian musical associations have taken part and clubs at St. Paul, La Crosse, Hudson, West Suinor, have been represented.

This afternoon the gentlemen attending will be tendered a "cafe musical stag party. The fair closes tomorrow niht with a grand drawing. At the request of many prominent society people Manager J. F. Conklin has made an arrangement with Prof.

Frank Danz, whereby the entire Dans orchestra of 50 pieces will give a weekly concert at the Lyceum Theater every Friday at 4 p. m. during the coming winter. Canvassers have been put out by Manager Conklin for tne sale of tickets and met with the greatest encouragement ty those who do not care to go to Harmenia Halt. Miss Estelle Apgae will give a recital at Dyer hall next Friday evening, and the following program will be given: Beethoven.

Sonata, "Pathetique;" Schumann, a Ro-oianza. Op. 2, Novellette, Op. 2L So. Chopin, a Etude, Revolutionary." Valse in minor? Johnson, Tarantelle, Op.

Ketton, "La Castaifnette:" Wagner-Lizst, Spinning Song, "Flying H. Howel will give two violin numbers, and S. C. Johnson will play the andante from the Kreutzer Sonata. Last Thursday evening Uie members of the Beethoven club gave a parlor concert at the residence of F.

W. Merriam, 810 Second avenue south. The program consisted of piano numbers by Misses Jennie and Alice Redtield. Jessie Booth, Josie Dutsch. Mattie Blanchard.

Alice Butler, Helen Hayward, Jessie McNamara. of St. Paul, and by Messrs. W. Scott Woodward and F.

W. Merriam. Miss Beth Brag also played two violin selections and vocal numbers were given by Misses Hortense Drake, Alma N. Johnson and Olive Fremsted. An enthusiastic and stylish audience welcomed Mrs.

Genevra Johnston Bishop, Mrs. Kate L. Fiek and Whitney Mockride at the Lyceum theater Friday night. It was a full dress affair, even to the dressing of the stage, J. S.

Thurber having spent several hours in securing the most tateful disposition of the scenery and arrangement of draperies and plant. Tho. Taylor Drill and Danz's orchestra also took prominent parts, and Mrs. A. D.

Laird gave an artistic recitation in costume. The entertainment was a complete success, and will substantially help the Riverside mission, for the benefit of which it was given. 73 Cent fu(T Ties. Sold everywhere for 1.25. Manhattan Hat Company, 304 Nicollet.

Ijitt Grind Opening for the Temr Next Wednesday, of winter millinery, at Mrs. Hunt's No. 520 Nicollet. tn. vespers and benediction at 3 p.

m. Rev. Saudmeyer. St. Joseph's, Fifth street and Eleventh avenne south On Sundays, low mass and sermon, 8 a.

ni. high mass, 1(1 a. m. catechism. 2 uW p.

m. vespers nnd benediction, p. in. Rev. Andrew Straub, O.

S. B. St. Boniface, corner Second street and Seventh avenue northeast Low mass. Sundays at 8 a.

m. high mass at 10 :30 a. m. catechism at 2 p. m.

vespers and benediction, 3 p. m. Rev. Placidus Wingerter. St.

Anthony of Padua, Main street and Ninth avenue northeast Low mass on Sunday at 7:30 a. in. high mass at 10 a. m. catechism at 2 p.

m. vespers and benediction at a :30 p. m. Rev. James O'Keilly.

Immaculate Conception, Third avecie and Third street north Low mass on Sundays at 6 a. m. and 8 a. m. childrou'6 mass at 9 a.

m.j high mass at 10 iiJ a. m. catechism and benediction at 2 p. m. vespers and benediction at 7 :30 p.

Rev. James O. Byrne. Holy Rosary, corner Eighteenth avenue and Twenty-fourth street Low masses on Sunday at 6 a. ni.

and 7 a. m. children's mass at 9 a. m. and high mass at 10 SJu a.

m. vespers and benediction at 7 -JM p. m. sermon at each mass; evening service on the first Friday of the month masses every morning st 6, 7 and 8 a. am.

Very Kev. K. M. Bloomer, O. S.

D. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE. Bible class, 47 Eighth street south 4 p. m. COMi Nicollet avenne 3:30 p.

Mrs. A. C. Davis. Take elevator.

Twenty-six Tenth street north Evening, "Solomon's Choice 'Give Me an Understanding Heart to Discern Mrs. Delia Whitney Norton. CONGREGATIONAL. St. Anthony Fark Chapel 4 p.

m. Rev. August Dallgren. First, Fifth street and Eighth avenne southeast Morning and evening. Rev.

Geo. R. Merrill. Plymouth, Nicollet avenue and Eighth street 10 ito a. m.

and 7 :30 p. in. Rev. Charles F. Thwiap, D.

D. Park Avenne. Park avenue and Franklin Horning, "Four Kinds of Heavens;" evening, "The Foolish Young Man." Rev. Smith Baker. Pilsrim Congregational.

Lyndale and Fourteenth atenuos north Morning, "A Working Church;" evening, "The Unfailing Proceedure." Rev. S. L. B. Speare. Church of Christ, Portland avenue and Eleventh street Morning. "Missionary Experiences evening, the Patience of Jesus." Kev. W. J.

Lhamou. EPISCOPAL. Holy Trinity, Fourth street and Fourth avenue southeast 11 a. and 1H0. Kev.

A. J. Graham. Gethsamann, Ninth street and Fourth avenue south Morning, evening, "Child Vice in Minneapolis." Rev. J.

J. Faude. St. Mark's, Sixth street, between Hennepin and Nicollet avenues Morning, 10:30 a. service and sermon 5 p.

evening service and sermon. St. Patd's, Hennepin avenne. near Twelfth street 10:15 a. holy communion; 11a.

service and sermon; 4 p. evensong and sermon. St. Luke's Pleasant avenue and Thirty-second street 9 a. holy communion 10 it) a.

"Prayers for the Dead 7 :30 p. "Resurrection Body, Its Charocteristics." Rev. Wm. B. Hamilton.

IXTHERAN. St. OlaFs, Fourteenth avenne north and Ninth stseet 10 a. m. and 7 2W p.

m. Kev N. Iver-son. Trinity English Mission, Twenty-eighth avenue iiort telow Lyndale avenue 8 p. m.

Rev. G. H. Trabert. St.

Johu's English. Eighth avenue south, between Fourth and Fifth streets 10 JO a. m. and 7 iJO p. m.

Rev. G. H. Trabert METHOPIST. North, Camden place 10 uSO a.

m. and 7 30 p. m. Rev. H.

N. Knowles. Forest Heights. 2020 James avenue north 10 a. m.

and 7 4S0 p. m. Rev. C. N.

Stowors. St. James African, 112 Second street southeast Morning and evening. Kev. J.

P. James. Golden Valley Morning, "Am I Savpd?" evening, "How Shall I Know It?" Rev. O. F.

Burgess. German. Eighteenth avenue north and Lyndale a. m. and 8 p.

m. Eev. G. Rhein-frank. Lake Street Morning.

"Sonl Hunger:" evening, "That Woman Again What, Shall We Men Do With Her." Rev. T. F. Allen. First, Fifth street and Ninth avenne southeast 10:40 a.

"Some Prophesies Fulfilled;" 7 UiO p. "This, Thy Day." Kev. J. F. Stout.

St. Peter's African, Twenty-second street and Tenth avenue south Morning, "How Jacob May Arise;" evening, "Soul Saving." Rev. D. A. Graham.

Hennepin Avenue, Hennepin avenne and Tenth street Morning, Kev. Wm. Mckinley, D. of Hamline; evening, Kev. Dr.

Gibson, of Paris, France. Ta lor Street, Taylor street and Twenty-fifth avenue northeast Morning. "Woman's Sphere in the Church;" evening, "God's Balances for Weighing Men." Kev. C. M.

Heard. Simpson. First avenne south and Twenty-eighth street 10 a. "Evangelizat ion in Paris and France," Dr. Gibson, of Paris 7 SO revival service, conducted by Kev.

W. K. arshalh Centenarv, First avenne south and Seventh street 10:) a. "The Higher p. "Is There Another Chance?" an examination of the theory of second probation.

Kev. II. H. -French Franklin Avenne, Franklin and Fifth avenues 9 a. general class and prayer rervire; 10:30 a.

"Faith's Beckoning, Miss Anna Downey, of Chicago; 12 Sunday school; 3 p. conservation meeting, led by Rev. R. N. McKaig; 6 iiO p.

Christian Endeavor meeting 7:30 p. "Deliverance From Bondage," Miss Anna Downey. PRESBYTERIAN. Honse of Faith, Broadway between Monroe and Madison streets Kev. Dr.

Adams. Prospect Park Chapel 4 p. Lord's Supper, Kev. D. J.

Burrell 7 :30 p. Rev. P. Lyon. Hope Chapel, Nineteenth avenue north and Third street 7 :30 p.

"Grace Illustrated." Rev. J. S. Handyside. First.

Portland avenne and Nineteenth street Evening, "The Great Non-Christian Relig-ions." Kev. J. S. Black. Andrew, Eighth avenue and Foorth street southeast Morning, "What is Religion?" Evening, "The Simplicity of the GospeL" Kev.

U-liam M. Kincaid. Welsh, Franklin and Seventeenth avenue south 10 :30 a. m. and 7 $0 p.

"The Confession of Men and Confession of Christ." Rev. Joseph Roberts. Westminster, Nicollet avenne and Seventh street Morning, Rev. John Woods, of Merriam Park: evening, "And We Behold His Glory," Rev. D.

J. Burrell. Bethleham, Twenty-sixth street and Pleasant avenue Morning, "The Epitaph of a Great Preacher." Evening, "TheProdigal's Father." Rev. D. S.

McCaslin. spntrrcAi.isT. Association of Spiritualists holds no meetings today. Odd Fellows' Hall, 12 Washington avenue north 10:30 a. conference; 7 HO p.

lecture and tests by Mrs. Barton, Mrs. AspinwalL and others. No. 2.0 Second avenne south Morning, "Charity," Mrs.

C. D. Prudcn evening, musical and literary entertainment, by the Children's Progressive Lyceum. SWEDES BOEOIAN. New Jernsalem, Fifth avenue sonth and Ninth street 10 a.

"The Siege of Jericho 7 30 p. "The Inhabitants of Other Planets." Rev. J. S. David.

UNITARIAN. First, comer of Eighth street, and Mary place Morning, "The Lesson of Breathing." Rev. H. M. Simmons.

Nazareth (Norwegian). Ninth street and Twelfth avenue south Morning, "Can Lie and Swindle Ever Become Right?" evening, reading of "Black Heaven," Kev. Kristofer Jauson. rXTVEFSALTST. First Swedish, No.

505 Washington avenne south Morning, Rev. August Dellgren. Third, Blaisdell avenue and Twenty-seventh street Morning, "Universalism in Literature." Kev. L. G.

Powers. All Souls, Sixth street and Eighth avenue southeast Morning and evening, Kev. Jenkins Lloyd Jones, of Chicago. Church of the Redeemer. Eighth street and Second avenue south Morning, "The Means of Victory;" evening.

"Rise and Growth of the Doctrine of Endless Punishment," Rev. Marion D. Shutter. 1 MTSTin.1. AJTEOCS.

Y. M. C. Westminster church 3 JO p. T.

A. Hildreth, state secretary. W. C. T.

U. Coffee Palace, 14 Fourth street south 4 p. m- Rev. W. K.

Knapp. The Open Court, 13 Wasliington avenne north Evening, "Evolution vs. Probation." Lst Grand opening for the Vear Next Wednesday of winter millinery, at Mrs. Hunt's, No. 520 Nicollet.

MILLER'S GALLERY, 1 I ScrcfLs'a Salt Rta Rkeisnstisci Fever Seres Catarrh Skin Diseases TtatWeak Feeling HIBBARD'S HERB EXTRACT A GRAND BLOOD PURIFIER. Which, acting through the liver and stomach, tones up those organs and purifies the blood, strengthening the entire system. Try one Lottie and you will continue its use if necessary. HEREDITARY SCROFULA, the bane cf American homes, ui.i. rn.u.

lists itsol in (ranular Sweliinirs, Running Srts, St Kheura. Rheumai sm, f-kin iJisraM-s, is completely eradicated and expelled from the biood by the use of this powerful Testable remedy. One bottle proves this. Try it. 1.00 per bottle or 6 fur 5.00.

Sold by all Send lor circular of wonderful cures. Our "Antiseptic Salve" for Piles, Burns, Sores, guaranteed in connection with "Htrb Extract" to cure bait Rheum. Price "HKK11 EXTRACT LIVER for Biliousness, Sick Headache, Constipation., per box, mailed post free. Smoii and elective.

H1BBARD HERB EXTRACT CO, 2G6 Wabash Avenue, Chicago, IX ARTICLES OF INCORPORATION --OF THE Second Addition L2nd Company of Minneapolis. For the pnrpoe rk onranizintr a corporation cinder and in ar-cordanc with tho provit-ions of Title two (2 of Chapter thirty-four of tho Genpral Statute, l-IT-s, of the tat of Minnesota and the seTcral aetn amendatory thereof, wo, the under-iud. do hereby aifetociate ourbeives, adopt and sign the following aruclos of incorporation ARTICLE I. The name of thin corporation KhaU be tha "Swond Addition Land Company of Minneapolis. The treneral nature of the business of thia corporation tdiall be the buyinx, owning, improving.

elling and 'J'-aLini in Jandu, tenements and hereditaments, real, mixed and personal estate and property. The principal place of transacting the biif-ne-eofthiii corporation Khali be the ity if Minneapolis, in tlm County of Heiiiiepm anil Slate of Minnesota. ARTICLE II. The time of tho commencement of this corporation shall be the twfnty-rifth tiTirhi day of November, A. 1.

1-W), and the peri-Mi of continuance thereof hhali be for thirty yearn from said date. ARTICLE III. The amount of capital etocic of this corporation hall be one1 hundred thousand dollars to be paid in at uch time and places and in nuch manner and in fturh amounts as tthall be called for by the board of directors of this corporation. ARTICLE IT. The hiirhest amount of indcb'odneis or liabil ity to which thU cortoration ehall at any time be subject shall the Mim of one hundred thousand dollars iHV0rt.

I ARTICLE V. The names and place of r.idenre of the persons formins this association for incorporation, are as follow" Edward I. II. Howe'l, R-d A. Williams.

J. Henrv Ti'ire, and Wm. C. ail resi.l-inc in the Ciry of Philadelphia in the onnty of Philadelphia and State of Pennsylvania, an.l Robert J. Anderson, in the Ciiy of Minneapolis, in the County of Hounepin and State of Minnesota.

ARTICLE VI. The jroTernment of this corporation, and the management of its affairs, "ball be venui in a board of five directors who irhail ail be stockholders in this corporation. board of directors of this after the one herein named, shall be elected from and by the stockholders of this corporation at the annual meerinir of said stockholder, which stiall 1m held at- the principal place of business of This corriorat ion, in said ity of Minneapolis, at three p. on the fourth Tuesday in November in each year, commencing wittt the year A. D.

bsid board of directors, except the one herein named, shall tie elected for a term of one year and its mr-niber shall held their oflices as such directors until their successors are elected and qualified. At the tirst meeting of said board of director after each annual or at any adjourni-'t meeting thereof, said newly elected board of directors shall oriramze by the election from their number of a president, vice president, secretary and treasurer of this corporation, who shall hold their respective oflices for the term of one year and until thrdr successors are elected and have qualified. Said offices of secretary and treasurer may lie held at the same time by one and the same person. Any vacancy in wild orifices or in said board of directors, caused by death, resumation or otherwise, may be tilled, for the unexpired term, by majority vote of the remaining directors. At all meetings of said board of directors a majority thereof shall constitute a quorum for the transaction of business, but a lose number may adjourn from time to time.

The board of directors of this corporation shall have the power to establish by-laws for tbe management of the affairs of this corporation and the powers and duties of the several otticwrs of this corporation shall be prescribed by such, bv-laws. The first board of directors of this corporation shall consist; of the said Edward I. 1L Howell, Reed A. Williams, J. Henry Tilfc'e, Wm.

C. Alderson and Robert J. Anderson, and the said J. Henry Tile shall be presidrsir, the said Robert J. Anderson shall be vice president, and the said Edward I.

H. Howell shall be secretary and treasurer of this corporation, all of whom shall hold their respective oilices aore-said until the tirst annual meeting of this corporation, to be held, as aforesaid, on the fourth Tuesday in November. A. I. ARTICLE VII.

The number of shares of the capital stock of this corporation shall be one thousand and the amount of each share shall be one hundred dollars In witness whereof we have hereunto set our hands and seals this tenth (10th; day of No v- emher. A. D. J. HENRY TILOE.


ISeaL' REKD A. WILLIAMS, JSeal.1 lillHKRTJ. ANDERSON'. TSeal.1 Tn oresence of E. V.

Douirlas. Geo. W. Sickels. As to R.

J. A. W. P. Douglas.

A. C. Cobb. STATE OF PENNSYLVANIA, County of Philadelphia. On this loth day of November, A.

P. Eersonaliy appeared before me Edward I. H. lowell. Reed A.

Williams, J. Henry Tilge and William C. AJderson, to me well known to be the same persons described in and who executed the fonegoing article of iiicorporae tion, and they severally acknowledged that they executed the same as their free act and deed fo the uses and purposes therein expressed. OEO. W.

SICKELS, Notary Public, I XOTARlAi. Philadelphia County, a. STATE OF MINN ESOTA, County of Hennepin, i On this 12th day of November, A. D. personally appeared before me Robert J.

Anderson, to me well known to be one of the jiersons described in and who executed the foregoing articles of incorporation, and acknowledged that he executed the same as hie free act and deed for the uses and purposes therein expressed. ALUEKl' ('. t'OHB. I notarial seal. I Notary Public, Hennepin County, Minnesota.

OFFICE OF REGISTER OF DEEDS, County ok Hennfpix, State of Minnesota. I hereby certify that the within articles was filed for record in this ollice on the ltth day of A. D. at 1 olock p. and wa duly recorded in book of pae JNO.

F. PETERSON. Register of Deeds. By W. A.

Plummkr, Deputy. r. or i Dkpahiment of State. E. I hereby certify that the within instrument was tiled for record in this onice on the 14th day of November, A.

1). at 8 o'clock p. and was duly recorded in Book A 2 of I ncorporationa on page H. MAT! SON, Secretary of State. LADIES! Us Only BROWN'S 1 FRENCH DRESSING on jam Boots and Ehoea, Sold by all Daaleia Football Eleven Wins From the Wisconsin Team.

A Jug-Handled Score for Minnesota Other University News. Old gold and maroon is on top again. Rah! Rah! Rah! Ski! Ma! Minn! So! Ta! Using the expression of the day and age, Wisconsin "wasn't in it." Even Shattuck, with that terrible defeat of 58 to 0, is outdone. The 'Varsity eleven are no the champions of the Northwest beyond a doubt and for the first time in the history of the university. The game with Grinnell a week ago was a struggle, but the battle with Madison yesterday was a walk over.

Though Madison is not as strong as Grinnell by considerable, the 'Varsity II played a magnificent game, every man in the team acquitting himself lise a Trojan. Special credit is due to Harding, Patterson, Leary, Pills-bury and Belden. All made great plays throughout the game, Leany and Patterson scoring several long runs. The attendance numbered about 800. When the battle was over the crowd rushed upon the ground and shouldering the mud covered heroes earned them from the park amid deafening yells of exhultation.

Madison seemed to lack "beef," training and courage. They played a fairly well scienced game at the outset, but soon forgot what little they did know. The 'Varsity boys used almost every conceivable tactic and effectively. The teams were arranged as follows: Minnesota. Wisconsin.

KobiDbon Sheldon Sykes riffht K'tard. Aleare IVI tackle Wiener Stark tackle Freeman Kossman riirht end. Davison (Jul line left end Loops quarter back Kerr Leary ru-'ht half back. Snmner Patterson left half back Belden full back McNaught Keferee L. K.

Hull (Vale). Umpire A. P. Kletsale. FIRST BAI.V.

The score stood 20 to nothing in favor of Minnesota when time was called at the end of the first half. The Madison boys couldn't hold back the 'Varsity kickers who rushed them to the goal lines in short order. Little Sumner was about the only man in the Wisconsin team who seemed to play with any success. He tackled well and made several long runs, Patterson scored the first touch down. Minnesota tried to punt out but failed.

Soon after Harding scored another touch down and Belden kicked the goal. Patterson followed with another touch down, and another attempt was made to punt, which also proved a failure. Patterson had hardly regained his wind when he was pushed through and scored the fourth touch down. Belden kicked a goal. It was evident at the end of the half that it was a walk-over for the 'Varsity eleven.

Madison realized this better than anybody, and the best they hoped for in the second half was to keep Minnesota from shutting them out. SEOON'D HALF. About five minutes aft time was called Patterson scored another touch down and Belden kicked a Then Patterson gave way to Leary, who scored three touch downs in succession. Belden kicked a goal twice on Leary's touch downs. Leary's fine work provoked the Wisconsin men to shout.

"Look out for the man with the bloody nose." But Patterson was not to be held back and equalled Leavy by scoring three touch downs in succession also. A goal was icked from each of these. The score was then 58 to 0 and but one minute was left. This was sufficient, however, as the score was swelled to ti by Belden kicking a goal from the field, a feat that has never been accomplished before by any of the Northwestern college teams. All through Minnesota blocked off well.

Wis-coasin could not withstand Minnesota's beefy rush line. Davidson and Sumner bad to retire from the Madison team and were replaced by Miller and Oppenheimer. Guthrie gave way to Hams in the second half. Ann Arbor will likely be the next team to meet Minnesota. Grinnell can beat Madison easily.

JfOTES. The Seniors in history are reciting every day on the foreign despatches in the daily papers. The Delta Tau Deltas entertain lady friends at their chapter house tomorrow evening. President Cyrus North rup has been down to Champaign, 111., during the week, returning yesterday. He attended a convention of agricultural colleges which was called to discuss the use to be made of the late appropriation of the Morrill bill, which gives every agricultural college in the land $15,000 this year to be used for purposes of instruction.

This amount is increased by $1,000 a year nntil it reaches $25,000, at which figure the annual appropriation is to remain. This is the last week of the fall term. Examinations will be held Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday of next week. I'hi Gamma Delta has two new men, Frank Jackson, '91, and Arthur F. Huntington, '93.

The juniors considered propositionss of the "Gopher" board last evening in the chapel. Several of the students attended the state convention of the Y. P. S. E.

at Rochester. The senior laws are hearing lectures on "Real Property'' by H. F. Stevens, and on "Equity and Pleading" by Seldoa Bacon. The usual Thanksgiving reception is to be given this year by the Juniors and Seniors to the rest of the The class of '94 held their first party last Monday evening in the Guaranty Loan building.

From 30 to 35 couples were present and "all went as merry as a marriage bell." The "Frat" pins showed up liberally. Fred H. Gilman, '90, who is engaged in engineering work in Idaho, writing from Mull an, says: "I have not been in the office at Wallace for over a month, but am bow located out to the front, four miles east of Mullan, and only two miles from the summit, which is the Idaho and Montana boundary line. I am engaged in bridge work, of which we have a great -many, and are rushing things so as to have steel laid to the summit to connect with the line from the east before the winter sets in. Everything is lively here in railroad circles.

In the mines many rich strikes have recently been made and several mine owners have rjefused $800,000 and $1,000,000 for their mines. Altogether, things look prosperous." Prof. H. P. Judson will entertain the seniors next Saturday evening.

The usual programs will be given by the literary societies tomorrow evening. W. W. Harmon, '91, who has been in New York city the past week as delegate from the local chapter to the "Deke" convention held in that city, is expected at the on Tuesday. Hamline College Notes, Miss Cora Paige, of the senior class at Carleton college, was the guest of Miss Lena Putnam, at Ladies' Hall, last Sunday and Monday.

Miss Ellen Wright, 92, is the guest of Misses Ella McCullom and Flora Allen, in Minneapolis. Frank Norton, of St Cloud, called on his sister, Miss Minnie Norton, during the week. President Bridgman returned from New York on Tuesday. Rev. W.

H. Milburn, the "blind man eloquent," will lehture in the college chapel next Friday evening under the auspices of the Hamline Lecture Bureau. Miss Vena Dunlap, of Minneapolis, was a guest at the hall last Sunday. Mrs. Edwards, of Menomonie, spent Thursday and Friday with her daughter.

Miss Susie Edwards. Miss Eifie Lindsey and Miss Stella Sco-field are spending the Sabbath at Blooming-ton, guests of Miss Cora Scofield. Miss Orrie Gould is -ending the Sabbath in Minneapolis, the guet-t of friends. Wakm lined shoes, 75c, at the Manufacturers' Shoe Sale, 322 Nicollet avenue. Mechanics' Tools, Our store is open from 6 o'clock in the morning until 9 o'clock every night.

Com The IPMEM1T. In the march of enlightenment many articles of food and drink have been greatly improved. Some of the States (among them Minnesota) have passed rigid laws forbidding, under heavy penalties, the adulteration of beverages. The necessity of such enactments, and their evasion even under the closest official surveillance, has lead to the idea of the improvement of wines and liquors in first hand3. Brackett, in his capacity of family supplier, pays particular attention to the selection of his goods in this line.

All of Brackett's wines, both imported and domestic, are guaranteed to be absolutely pure and reliable. In fact, Brackett's wines have no equal for purity.smoothness and health-giving qualities. Brackett's wine list, which will be sent to all inquirers, will show a clean line of family wines in every respect. Send for it All the seasonable delicacies, pure home made Mincemeat, Buckwheat Flour, Maple Syrup, and other articles, Brackett has in stock. Orders called for and delivered.

Importing Grocers and Wine Merchants, 24-26 FIFTH ST. S. THE AMERICANIZED or The edition which the Pioneer Press lauds so extravagantly, and which it is selling to its subscribers for 30, we will furnish complete with the DAILY TRIBUNE for six months for FOURTEEN DOLLARS! Thus saving to any one wanting this much-lauded publication the handsome sum. of Or we will sell you the simon-pure Edinburgh edition, 25 large volumes, for $37.50 C. W.

jDUMOHT Publishing Company, 911 Pioneer Press Building DOLLARS Minneapolis Musicians Organize Tho Danz Concerts. The first of a series of concerts by the Danz orchestra will be given at 3:30 this afternoon in Uarmonia HalL These orchestra concert have long been recognized as some of the most enjoyable musical entertainments offered by local talent, and the orchestra has come to be looked upon as an exceptionally strong organization which will compare favorably with almost any of the large orchestras of the country with cemparatively few exceptions. Frank Danz, has succeeded from year to year in showing some marked improvement, and this season an advancement more radical than ever has been made. The number of pieces has been increased to 50 and the programs are to contain a great deal of music that has never before been heard here. This afternoon's program is as follows: Overture, "Robespierre," Litolff (A description of the dark days of France during tne Reign of unfinished symphony, first movement, Schubert; concert, Max Bruch; suite, "Peer Gynt," (irieg, "Day Break," "The Death of Aase," "Anitra's Danoe," "In the Hall of the King of the Dovre Mountains" (The Imps are chasing 1'eer Gynt.) (a) "Serenade Enfantine," Bonnand, (b) "Flirtation," Steck, string orchestra; "Hungarian Rhapsodie" No.

2, Liszt. If men are but children of a largor growth, then it is time that old and young alike will enjoy the operatic treat in store for them. The tale of "Golden Hair and the Three Bears," is familiar to every child, and there has never been a little heart, but what has thilled with sympathy, when Goldilocks is discovered fast asleep, by tho three bears in their woodland home. Professor Nelson, of Chicago, some three years ago, heard an operetta based on the story of "Golden Hair," and immediately recognizing its merit, arranged to give some representations. After a production at Ra cine and LaCrosse, he made his way to Minneapolis, and for the past six weeks has been busily engaged in training a large number of young people for a performance in this city.

The rehearsal room yesterday was a scene of tuneful melody. The lines of the opera afford excellent scope for good voices and some of the leading solos will be well sustained by home talent. The title role of Golden Hair will be assumed by Miss Mabel Butterfield. Mrs. George E.

Levings, a recent acquisition to musical circles, will sing the part of the queen. Mrs. Levings was for two years leading soprano in St. Raul's church of Milwaukee, and may be ram era he red as having sung at Westminster church of this city about two weeks ago. She has a powerful voice and one peculiarly sweet in the upper register.

The remainder of the cast includes: Big Bruin Van Rensaeler Wheeler MammvCuff, Edward Johnson Tiny Cuff. Raymond Robertson Miss Lillio Higgina Faithful Lulu Hahow Lightfoot Edna arendorph Lit-'htfoot's Attendant Ada Adams Frailty Lyda Malms tern Wiii-o-the-wisp Bessie Robinsou Bard Mr. MacFarling ft a chorus of 1W) forest children, who will be led by Mrs. Dr. Tryell and Prof.

Priestly. The operetta is to be given at Lyceum Theater Friday night and Saturday afternoon, immediately following Christmas, Deo. 2C and 27. Tuesdays, Thursdays and Fridays are rehearsal days, and the next six weeks will see some good work, and a very pretty opera will be the result. The Lutteman sextette, fresh from Stockholm, Sweden, will sing at the Lyceum Theater Thanksgiving afternoon and evening.

The Scandinavians of Minneapolis will give 1ICGO IXTTEMAjr. their countrymen a hearty welcome, several of the singing societies having made arrangements to attend. The programs will be interspersed with selections by E. P. Elliott, impersonator and humorist.

The prospectus of the Minneapolis Choral association is just out and contains the synopsis of what promises to be a very fine series of concerts. The association is an incorporated body consisting of nearly 100, and embracing nearly all of the leading Minneapolis musicians. It is not a money making organization, but has for its sole object the cultivation and study of thoroughly good music The expense of concerts and rehearsals will be met by membership fees and public subscription. At each concert it is proposed to havetwo or more Eastern singers to take solo parts in the oratorios given. The officers of the association are: C.

McC. Reeve, president; E. H. Guerney, vice-president; Weed Munro, secretary; D. Percy Jones, treasurer; board of management, C.

McC. Reeve, E. H. Guerney, Weed Munro, D. Percy Jones, C.

E. VanDuzee, H. A. Stuart, A. A.

Guiwits; Samuel A. Baldwin, conductor. The First concert will be given Dec. 23, and the following program has been arranged: Part 1, chorus, "Hymn to Music," Dudley Buck. Aria, Mrs.

Corinne Moore songs, "MatonaLovely piano solo, Mrs. Fannie Bloomfield Zeisler; chorus, "The Night," Rheinberger. Part 2. "Gallia," Motett for soprano solo and chorus, Gounod, Mrs. Lawson and chorus; piano solos, Mrs.

Bloomfield Zeisler: ladies chorus, "Bo Strong to Hope, Heart," Hecht, "Wanderer's Night Song," Rubinstein; songs, Mrs. Lawson: part sonGs. "Sweet and Low," Barnby, 0 My Love Is Like a Red, Red Rose," Garrett. Mrs. Corrinne Moore Lawson, of Cincinnati, will be the soprano soloist, and Mrs.

FannieJBloomfield Jeisler, of Chicago, concert pianist. Dates for the second and third concerts have not been definitely settled, but will be about the middle of February and near May 6, '91. Jensn's "Feast of AdoniB," and Massenet's "Eve" will be given at the second concert, and Mendelssohn's "Elijah," with William Ludwig, a famous baritone in the title role. It is no small affair for a blind person to manage a concert at the Grand Opera House, but Miss Myrtle Wescott is receiving much encouragement in her undertaking to raise money for the purpose of completing her musical education. She has secured the very best of local and imported talent and the concert will deserve a large attendance on its own merits.

The Mendelssolm Quintette club will be assisted by Carl V. Lachmund and Miss Emma von Ellsner in rendering the following program: Quintette in A. op 18, Mendelssohn, Mendelssohn Quintette club; Faust Waltz, transcribed by St. Saens, Miss Myrtle Wescott; Staccato Polka, Miss Emma Ton Elsaerj Fautasie, Who Will Be the Next Pastor of Plymouth Church? Pulpit Announcements. The State Sabbath School association has arranged for 12 district conventions to be held in different parts of the state on Tuesday and Wednesday of this week, the pro-prams for all the conventions being similar.

The Sixth District comprises Hennepin, Anoka, Isanti, Scott, AY right, Carver, Mcleod and Sibley counties, and will hold its convention in 'Westminster church, Minneapolis. Other conventions will be held at Rochester, Mankatu, Worthinuton, Granite Falls, St. Taul, YVillinar, Sauk Center, Moorhead, Braincrd, Duluth and Crookston. Every Sunday school in the state, without regard to denomination, is asked to be represented. The program for the Minneapolis convention is as follows: Tuesday Afternoon Rev.

S. Stone, Shakopee; 2:09, address of welcome, Eev, D. J. Burrell, D. 2:30, three-minute reports from schools: 3:00, "How to Promote a Love for Bible Study," Rev.

S. G. Briggs. Glencoe; 3:30, "How to Use the Blockboard in Primary Classes," primary teachers union; 4:00, "The Objects and Aims of the State Association," John E. Bell; 4:30, "Why and How to Do Bible Marking," Harry A.

Kinporta. Tuesday Evening Devotions, Rev- A. S. Winsor, Henderson; "How to Promote Consecrated Giving." D. C.

Holmes, Worth-ington; Sunday school missionary work, 7:30, "In the City," R. L. Stillman; 7:40, "In the Country," D. C. Holmes, Worthington; 7:50, "Among the Foreign Population," Rev.

M. Falk Gjertsen; 8:00, "How to Deal With Inquirers," Rev. H. H. French; 8:30, "How to Teach the Lesson," Rev.

Smith Baker, D.D.; 9KX), those who wish to do so, are invited to tarry for informal prayer and conference. This is intended as a meeting at which anv are at liberty to come or go at any time. Wednesday Morning Devotions, Rev. A. Swartz.

Cambridge; five minute reports from counties; 9:30, "Teacher's Meetings: Or the Study of What to Teach and Methods of Teaching." Rev. W. Gilkes, Anoka; 10:00, Normal classes, supplementary course of study. When? Where? What?" E. W.

Gilles; 10:30, "Lesson Helps, and Lesson Hindrances," William Frances; 110, "How Jesus Taught." Henry Plant; 11:30, "How to Work Out a Bible Reading," John H. Elliott. Wednesday Afternoon (The afternoon session will be held in Plymouth church, corner Nicollet avenue and Eighth sireet, as the room in the Westminster church is used by the Woman's Missionary society during this hour.) Devotions, C. F. Thwing, D.

20 Primary Work. "Difficulties and How to Overcome Them." "Encouragements," Primary Teachers' Union: "The Model Teacher, in and Out of School," C. M. Way;" 3, Model Superintendent, in and Out of School," Rev. C.

F. Hunt.Hutch inson: 3:30, "Question Box," Henry Plant; Can We Make the Sunday School Work More Definitely Evangelistic?" Rev. K. P. "Invitation Work," C.

C. Stetson. Wednesday Evening Devotions, Rev. J. J.

Crist, Monticello; 7, "Why We Should Study the word, (1) for ourselves, (2) for service," C. E. Dyer; 7:30, "How to Lead Sunday School Singing," F. W. Graves, Worthington: "A Three-fold Method of Bible Study, (1) consecutive Bible reading, (2) studying by books.

(3) studying by topics," John H. Eilioit; 8vX), "The Sunday School as a Power in the World." Rev. Way-land Hoyt, D. thanksgiving, "What This Convention Has Done for Me," closing words by the president. Rev.

C. F. Thwing will preach his farewell sermon at Plymouth church today, and will leave Tuesday for Cleveland. The committee on permanent supply will be announced today, and will proceed to work at once. Among the ministers who have been mentioned za possible successors of Dr.

Thwing are Dr. F. A. Noble, of Chicago; Rev. J.

H. Ecob, of Albany, N. Dr. Arthur Little, of Boston: Dr. Gunsaulus.

of Chicago, and Dr. Win. M. Taylor, of New York. Arrangements will be made to have the pulpit supplied until a permanent pastor is found.

The members of the Plymouth church have presented Dr. Thwing with another token of their esteem in the form of a hundred or more pieces of silver. NOTES. Next Wednesday evening Herbert Putnam will address the Y. M.

C. A. in the central rooms, Subject, "A Book." Prof. J. W.

Dickinson, the elocutionist, will give an entertainment at the if M. C. A. central rooms on Wednesday evening, Nov. 2ti.

The concert given by the St. James church Thursday evening was a very pleasant affair. An excellent program was rendered and it was a success financially. Dr. W.

H. Milburn, the eloquent blind man, chaplain of the national house of representatives, will lecture at Hennepin avenue church on Wednesday evening next. His subject will be "Thomas Carlyle," J. J. Skordalsvold will speak at Dania Hall this afternoon, at 4 o'clock, under the auspices of the South Side Temperance society.

There will also be declamations, recitations and good singing. A new mission Sunday school has just been opened on Central avenue on the East side, under the auspices of the Young Ladies' Home Mission Society of the First M. E. church. This will afford all children living in the vicinity of Central avenue an opportunity of attending Sabbath school regularly.

The opening service will be Sunday, Nov. 23, at 3 p. m. Todn'i Services. ADVENT.

I Messiah, corner Second avenue south and Fourteenth street Morning, Rev. W. J. Burseil. BAPTIST.

First German, Twentieth avenue north near Lyndale 1U utu a. m. and iiW p. in. Kev.

J. Albeit. Inimanuol, Tttoomington avenue and Twenty-third street Morning, Kev. W. H.

Geistweit, of Camden, N. J. Olivet, Thirteenth avenue and Fourth street southeast Mominjf, "The Righteous Remnant." Rev. G. L.

Morrill. Bethesda No. 507 Fourth street south Morning. "The Economy of Life;" evening, sermon. Hev.

J. W. Dunjee. first. Tenth street and Harmon place Morning.

"Comfort for Us;" eveuing. "The Soul and Its Sin." Kev. Wayland Hoyt, D. 1). Fourth, Dupont and Eighteenth avennes north Morning, "The Divine Covenant evening, "The Accepted Time." Kev.

M. F. Negus. Calvary, Blaisdell avenue and Twenty-sixth street Morning, Kev. Harold Kennedy, of fcorthtield: evening, "Eternal Punishment." Rev.

G. L. Morrill. Tabernacle, Twenty-sixth avenne south and Eighth street Morning, "Work Among Boys and Girls;" evening, "Christianity's Conception of Heaven." Rev. S.

E. Price. Stevens Avenue Stevens avonuo and Twenty-fifth street- rning, "The Glory of the Eternal Home;" evening, "Contending for a Crown." Kev. G. P.

Linderman. CATUOLtC. St. Lawrence, corner Twelfth avenue and Eighth street southeast Attended from St. Anthony's church.

High mass on Sundays and feast days at 10 a. m. Notre Dame, Second street southeast Low mass, Sundays at 6 a. m. low mass, 10 a.

m. catechism, 2 m. vespers and benediction, 7 J30 p. m. Rev.

A. Daignault. Ascension, Bryant and Eighteenth avenues north Masses at Sand 10:30 on Sundays and 7 on week davs catechism. 0 to 3 evening services, 7 HO. Rev.

A. Christie. St. Stephen's, Clinton avenne and Twenty-second street Low mass. Sundays, high mass, 10 catechism, 3 p.

m. vespers and benediction at 7 HO p. na. Rev. P.

Kenn. St. Clotilda's, Lyndale and Eleventh avennes north Low mass, Sunday at 8 a. m. high mass, 10 a.

m. catechism, 2 p. m. vespers and benediction, 7 p.m. Rev.

Eugene Martin. Holy Cross, Fonr-and-a-half street and Seventh avenns northeast Low mass on Sunday, 8 J0. and hif mass at 10 a. m. vespers and benediction at 3 p.

m. fiav. J.PacbolskL St. Elisabeth's, Eighth street and Fifteenth avenue south Low mass on Sundays at 8 a. and high mass at 11) m.

catechism at 2:30 p. Fur KubM, A large variety, well made reliable goods at reasonable prices. George Vetter, 412 Nicollet avenue. Sat'sagk of all kinds. Try our old fashioned pork sausage and pure leaf lard.

Minneapolis Provision Company. 9 and 11 Third street south. WS HAVK ABOUT 800 Fairs of Ladies Ataskas Left that will be sold at 25c at the Manufacturers' Shoe Sale, 322 Nicollet avenue. Mil Wool Sax At the Manhattan Hat company, 304 Nicollet. 22c.

Clothes Wringers. All sizes, from smallest family size np to largest hotel or laundry sizes. Prices so low you cannot afford to borrow. Open evenings. W.

K. Morisoa fc hardware, 107 Nicollet. Ladies Be Sere and Visit Mrs. Hunt No. 520 Nicollet Wednesday; special opening of winter goods.

EEEF YOCR COAfu BIN WEIL STOCKED With the Cross Creek Lehigh Coal, The best and cheapest in the market. Pioneer Fuel Company, corner Washington and Nicollet avenues. IS Cook Move 9.78 This week. Roberts, 608-10 Nicollet. DOX'T WAIT TILLCOLD WE1THEB Comes but Order Your Fuel Now.

Best grades of coal, coke and wood sold by North Star Coal Company, 36 Fifth street south. W. B. Jaquees, agent. Mastkxs, grates and tile cheaper than ever; new firm.

L214 First avenue south. Ladles' Burt Fine Shoes, $3, worth $6, at the Manufacturers' Shoe Sale, S22 Nicollet avenue. You Will Want a Steve. Buy it at Einne'a, 708-5 Nicollet. The Latest Parisian Effects At Mrs.

Hunt's, No. 520 Nicollet, in winter millinery will be displayed next Wednesday. Ives- Exeiuirve Fur Store. We keep in stock and make to order the best Alaska seal garments to be had at any price. Fitting unsurpassed.

C. A. Ives, furrier, 2 and 8 Skiles block, 620 Nicollet avenue. See Vose's Exclusive Designs In Fine Millinery, at 522 Nicollet avenue. Every osr is astonished at the great cures effected by Hibbard's "Herb Extract" It is without doubt the best blood purifier known.

Purely vegetable. Mrs. Hunt Jo. 6'iO Nloollet. Special opening of winter millinery Wednesday.

S17.7S Bays Heatlnr Stoves This week. Roberts, 508-510 NicolJet. Sl-CO For a good stiff or soft hat at the Manhattan Hat company, 304 Nicollet. Don't forget the numbers 9 and 11 Third street south. Minneapolis Provision Over Verxa' Store, Is the place to go for fine picture at low prices.

sio.oo For a seal cap. Sold everywhere for $13.50. Manhattan Hat Company, 304 Nicollet. Ladies' Orassas Dyed in all the new colors (if required) without ripping. Metropolitan Dye Works, 623 Nicollet avenue, 407 Sixth avenue south.

Holiday Pictures. Visit Miller's gallery, over Yerxa's grocery. His motto is fine work and low prices. But your meats at the old reliable place, Minneapolis Provision Company, 9 and 11 Third street south..

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