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Properly a Universal Holiday.
St. Patrick's day is a universal
holiday. The world honor's Ireland's
patron saint for the splendid qualities
his people have drawn from his teach
Irishmen rejoice that they have
lep the splendid traditions of their
race through seven hundred years of
But holding to these principles has
exiled them. They area liberty-lov
ing people and the love of liberty
has sent them far from Erin.
But other nations have reaped the
1-enefit of their exile. The Irish have
contributed to the civilization, the
courage and progress of the world.
St. Patrick's Day.
St. Patrick's day, whatever the
changes which its observance has un
dergone in this country, remains an
interesting and important day. It
serves to keep alive a generous in
spiration in the hearts of millions of
Americans. A people who thus cher
ish the noblest things in their past
prepare themselves for noble things in
The intensity of the Irishman's de
votion to the land of his origin only
measures the intensity of his devotion
to his new home here in America
The Irishman is a passionate patriot
President Roosevelt is among those
who have called attention to the sac
rifices and contributions of the Irish
people in this country, from the days
of the revolution. "A masterful race
of rugged character," the President
"So you have fallen heir to five mil
lions?" we asked of our friend who
has been conspicuous among those
who have been railing at ill-gotten
wealth and declaring that no seif-re-
Bless the Dear Old Verdant Land.
By DENIS FLORENCE MACCARTHY.
LESS the dear old verdant land!
Brother, wert thou born of it?
As thy shadow life doth stand
Twining round its rosy band,
Jid an Irish mother's hand
Guide thee in the morn of it?
Did a father's first command
Teach thee love or scorn of it?
Thou who tread'st its fertile breast,
Dost thou feel a glow for it?
Thou of all its charms possest,
Living on its first and best,
Art thou but a thankless guest,
Or a traitor,foe for it?
If thou lovest, where's the test?
Wilt thou strike a blow for it?
Has the past no goading sting
That can make thee rouse for it?
Does thy land's reviving spring,
Full of buds and blossoming, F,
Fail to make thy cold heart cling, VW
Breathing lover's vows for it? 'V f'r
With the circling ocean's ring 'r
Thou wert made a spouse for it.
Hast thou kept as thou shoulds't keep
Thy affections warm for it,
Letting no cold feeling creep
Like an ice-breath o'er the deep,
Freezing to a stony sleep, THJ$
Hopes the heart would form for it,
Glories that like rainbows peep
Through the darkening storm for it?
Son of this down-trodden land, Wgr
Aid us in the fight for it. iffi*
We seek to make it great and grand, -j*
Its slipless bays, its naked strand,
By canvas-swelling breezes fanned!
Oh, what a glorious sight for it,
The past expiring like a brand
In morning's rosy light for it!
Think, this dear old land is thine,
And thou a traitor slave of it
Think how the Switzer leads his kine,
When pale the evening star doth shine
His song has home in every line,
Freedom in every stave of it
Think how the German loves his Rhino
And worships every wave of it!
DID GREAT AND NOBLE WORK.
Labor of St. Patrick Conferred Bless
ings on Humanity.
St. Patrick did a great and noble
work in Irelandgreat for the church,
lor humanity and for his own immor
He founded three hundred and
sixty-live churches, ordained three
hundred and sixty-five bishops and
three thousand priests.
We are told that he baptized seven
Uish kings at once. Whoever has
icad very much about the old Irish
lings and their dispositions will real
ize that it took a very forceful man
to got seven of them together and
keep them alive long enough to bap
St. Patrick ohose for his labors a
uvce woithy of his enthusiasm and
."tfection. No race ever received the
gospel with greater joy and wiHing
ess than the Irish people. Innumer
able religious houses weie founded
by the Celtic missionariesamong
them the famous monastery founded
by the Irish monk, St. Columba, on
the little island of Iona, which was
destined to become a world renowned
center of Christian learning and zeal
From this little island, for two cen
turies. Christianity was spread per
sistently among the heathen people in
The Irish sent devoted missionaries
throughout the Pictish highlands, far
off into the forests of Germany where
the Druids were still killing human
sacrifices and into the fastnesses of
the Alps. Wherever men were living
as heathens and savages priests to do
missionary work were sent out by the
Irish churchthanks to the sowing of
the seed by the great St. Patrick.
Our own dear land is bright as theirs,
But oh! our hearts are cold for it
Awake! we are not slaves, but heirs,
Our fatherland requires our cares,
Our speech with men, with God our prayergj
Spurn blood-stained Judas gold for itr.
Let us do all that honor dares $.
Be earnest, faithful, bold for it! TIT1*1
There were with Washington one
hundred and twenty-five years ago.
Montgomery died for America under
Quebec, and Sullivan and Morgan did
their full duty with American land
forces, while Barry and other Irish
men flew the flag of the American
revolutionists from his ship.
They were with Dewey at Manila.
They are an important and useful
force in American citizenship.
That's why all Americans are in
clined to join with their fellow citi
zens of Irish birth or parentage and
celebrate St. Patrick's day.
ST. PATRICK WORTHY O HONOR.
His Career Marked with the True
Spirit of Christian Charity.
There are those who, dead to senti
ment, decry the waste of time of a
holiday celebrating the memory of a
But is the festal day utterly wasted?
Hard labor is the portion of mankind,
from the man at the office clesk to the
laborei in the street. Since the bless
edness of leisure has little part in most
lives, the rare feast day brings with it
an inspiration of enthusiasm to cheer
the jaded spirits. It is a time for the
assertion of the man himself. He es
capes for an instant from the grasp of
i ecessity and joys in the privilege of
doing what he likes.
If, by chance, his mind turns to the
hero whose manhood had the power
to stay the wheels of workto a
Washington, a Lincoln or a St. Pat
ricka gracious influence from the
honored dead enters into his soul.
Be his heart as dry as summer's dust,
his faith and hope worn to a shadow,
the passing thought of reverence for
men whose integrity shines steadfast
ly through the ages will have an ele
vating power, and heNwilI
burden on the morrow pneouraged
To-day the sons of Erin honor the
memory of St. Patrick. His gift to
his people is the blessed one of peace
on earth, good will toward men. His
beneficence and genial qualities have
the power to awaken joy in the human
heart. No sacrifice of heathen nor
blood of the martyrs stains his shield
his career was marked with the true
spirit of Christian charity.
All hail, St. Patrick! May your
memory never grow less, but blossom
anew as gladly as the ever-green
shamrock responds to the call of each
specting charity, college or mission
should accept it.
"Yes," he replied, joyously. "An
uncle of mine who was, quite un
known to me, heavily interested in
four or five trusts, died and left me a
share of his estate."
"And, no doubt, true to your prin
ciples, you will soon get rid of it by
giving it to some worthy cause?"
"Well, you see, I'd like to do so the
best in the world, but the way I figure
it, every cent of this money is tainted,
and none of the worthy causes should
be tempted to contaminate themselves
by accepting it."Chicago Tribune.
Forbidden Walking Sticks.
The famous Basque walking sticks
are now prohibited by order of the
government, and from henceforth they
become curios. The Basque stick is
made from a branch of the medlar
tree. At one end a steel spike is
fastened, over which is screwed the
handle. It then forms a club, and,
when the handle is removed, a spike
for driving cattle. The authorities
consider thens dangerous weapons, and
no doubt they are.
take up his
THE S AMTAB WAY
'&* .Plaintiff, the
"We,,a jury composed of men who hnow
Judge fJar Jan Cigar, is entitJed to recover
JO cents from every smoker'"'"""""*-
COAL AND WOOD
FLOUR, FEED AND HAY
C. W. STAEHLE.
Everything at the right price. Rice, Carroll and Iglehart Sts.
H0 SMOKE, HO SMELL
A slight pull on the chain lifts the
top, forming a hood which draws all
smoke, or odors, from broiling, back
into the range, thus preventing their
escape into the room.
This Is Moore's patent and is to
be found on Moore's Ranges
Call and see the Hinged Top,
the Oven Thermometer, which
I makes baking a sure thing the
I Controller Damper, and other handy
I devices to be found only on Moore's
k^ Johnson Furniture,
and Carpet Co.
.419-421 Jackson Street
J.S MW LHP
No. 444- Robert Street,
Welsh Rarebit Sandwich..
New York Sandwich
Ham and Egg Sandwich
?ie, 5c. Rolls, 5c. Doughnuts.
i-~-\ \T"fi^x i -s
Between Seventh and Eighth. Open from 6:00 a to 2:30 a
15 15 15
EYE DEFECTS AND SYMPTOMS,
Eye defects are fewsymptoms many.
There can be but t-vo defects in the human eye.
Theeve may be too long- in whole. Then we have the
O too short in wholethe Hyperopic eye.
Combine the two in one eye and we have Astigmatism.
Properly adjusted glasses will correct these defects.
Medicines or waiting
Symptoms that spring- from these two simple eye mal
ormations are manifold such as eye and headache s, Indi-
gestion, Dyspepsia, Nervous Debility, Chorea, Epilepsy and
other ailments having their origin in lack of nerve force.
W correct all Defects of the human eye that glasses
will remedy. Charges reasonabl e. Satisfaction guaranteed.
HARMS OCULO CURES SORE EYES 25c PER BOTTLE.
E H. HARM & BRO.
I09 East Seventh Street. ST. PAUL, MINN.
The Ideal Comfort Shoe
The Largest Exclusive Manufacturers
of High-Grade Footwear in the West
Shctrood Shoes Are Made for the Whole Family
FOURTH AND BROADWAY, ST. PAUL, MINN.
^v SMP Rod
Telephone N W. Main 3082-L
This is the place whcie you can get your favoiite sandwich, good hot coffee,
ruroi, lunch or meal.
An epieuro will find all the delicacies of the season here, with cooks who
Know how to pier-are iheni.
Toothsome sandwiches may be piocured here that cannot oe gotten in any
other place in the .Twin Cities.
All of the principal street cars stop near my place. While waiting for a
ear. oi any other time, come in and keep the giiddle hot by getting vour fa\or-
Ladies tind this a delightful place to come to as every thing is neat and ele-m,
and they may e.it at -.ciccned oi unsciecned tables and be treated with the
i?r eatest ecurtts\.
It come here once vou will he suic to call again.
Hamburger Steak Sandwich 10
Pork Tenderloin Sandwich
Plain Steak Sandwich
Roast Veal Sandwich.
Roast Beef Sandwich
Pork Chop Sandwich...
5c. Coffee. 5c. Tea, 5c.
IF YOU WISH CLOTHES TO LOOK NEAT UP
TO-DATE IN EVERY RESPECT, HAVE
CLIFFORD A. SMITH
They Will be Exclusive From All Others in
Style. Fit and Quality
PRESSING AND REPAIRING
10 10 10
Milk, 5c. Cocoa, 5c.
W Tel. 3488-L
No. 4l BRADLEY BUILDING
5th St.. between Wabasha and Cedar sts.
ST. PAUL, MIN X.
MOST WORSHIPFUL GRAND LODGE
MINNESOTA, A .F. AND A M.
R. S. BROWN. GRAND MASTE R.
405 Century Bldg., Minneapolis, Minn
B. R. DI'RANT. GRAND SECRETARY,
S31 Payne A\e., St. Paul, Minn.
PIONEER LODGE No 1. A. and A.
M meets hist and third Mondays of each
month at Wagner Hall, coi. Charles strept
and Western avenue, at 8.00 p. I.
Phelps. W M. J,. Lyons, Secj.,'CG0
PERFECT ASHLAR LOD GE N O 4. A.
F. and A. M. meets second and fouitli
Tuesdavs at Wagner Hall, Coi Chailes
stie et and Western a\e.. at 8 p. W
T. Chandlei. W 141 E 13th St N
Mai shall. Scey., 554 Auio ra ave
MARS LODGE, NO. 2202, MEETS
second and fomth Tuesday each month
at Odd Fellows' Hall, 221 West Unhersitj
comer Famnaton avenue Entrance on
Fairington. Daniel Rov. N G.: Thos
Hickma n, S 422 St. Antho ny ave
PAST GRAND MASTER'S COUNCILahtnom
No ]JJ G.n U. O. of O. meets the =e
Odd Fellows'- Hall, 221 W Universin
coiner Farrington. Entrance on Fanincr
ton. W Moiris, W G. Thos P,
Hickman. G. S No. 422 St. Anthony av e
nue. Monday in each month at
PAPL PATRIARCHY NO 1
Odd l-ellows' Hall, 221 AV. UniversiU.""baWj
toinei Fainngton Entiance on Fai
nmrton i*enue R. Hickman
dieting) W Moi ris,
h'\. PHILIPS EPISCOPAL MIKSIW
corr-er Aurora avenue and Mnckiihin stre
fcuuday services. Esnly celebration of Hoi,
Eucuuilst, 7.30 a. in. High celebration o
Holy Eucharist tiist and thhd Sundav-
11:00 a. in. Matins, second and foufft
Sundays, il:oU a. in. Snnc'.i' school, 12.30
p. in. Brotherhood of St. Andrew, 6.30 r.
m. Vespers, 7 30 D. in. Week seivuoK
Wednesdays, confirmation clnss, 8-00 v.
Fridays, oveniuj- player, 8 00 p. ni. Sutur
days. Holy Eucharist, A Rev. Everaid
Anyone sending a sketch and description may
quickly ascertain our opinion free whether an
invention is probably patentable. Communica
tions strictly confidential. HANDBOOK on Patents
sent free. Oldest apency for securing patents.
Patents taken through Munn & Co. receive
special notice, withou charge, in the
Scientifict American. a
STANLEY SHOE CO.
421 ROBERT ST.
HOUSEHOLD O RUTH, No 553 O
i) of O meets second and foui th
Monday ni evli month .it Odd Fellow*
Hall N W. co i Unneisitv and Farnng
Aves Entiance on Fainngton. Mr
Maggie Beaid. N Mis Ida
Jolnibon. W No na Marion St.
UNIT ED BROTHERS OF FRIEND-
NORTH STAR LODGE N O 138,
J* meets fust and thhd Tuesdav in eat
month at hall No. 116 West Sixth street
Liotheis in son standi ng always wel
eo m- Whi te W M.. Q. Adams.
v\. See v, 40 E Fourth stieet
RIDDLE PIRCLE. LADIES O A
meets fust and third Tuesdays of each
mon th in Supieme Court loom* old cvm
ltol building Mr M. Leavitt Pie
Mi R. White. Sec. Phoenix Bldg.
ST JAMES' A E CHURCH. COI
Fulle and Jav streets. Sundav seivice*
1100 a 7-:J0 Wednesday pravm
met ting, S. 00 ir Pastoi lsits on Mon
ti and Tuesdav at home Wednesd ay and
Thin sday Weddings luneiaK nnd the
sicV attended on nolice
Parsonage, Cor. Jay and Fuller.
PILGRIM BAPTIST CHURCH, Cot
l~i.li and Cedar. Sunday services: Preach
Hig at 11 a. m. and 7:45 n. St.ndav
school at 12-30 o'clock. Wednesdav vea
inp general prayer meeting. FvidaV 'v^n
ing studv Sunday school lessen. Fin era I**
and wddiug promptly attended. Rei'. W
D. Carter. Pastor. 550 El felt St.
6 0 YEARS'
TRADE MAR KS
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MUNN & Co.3618"*"*
Branch Office. (525 St., Wasbmnton, D. C.
For Infant. ^iJaren,
The Kini You UP: Aftays Bought
104.*$ EAST FOURTH STREET
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