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There is a new fad in town, lit has
been here only a short time; but its
popularity is spreading rapidly, and ere
long it will, if the present rate of in
crease hold, have a following of large
proportions and, too, of excellent qual
ity, tor only maidens are eligible to its
membership. It is known as the Saint
, Joseph creed. Its devotees do not call
it a fad— that were, in their minds, al
most tantamount to sacrilege. It has a
reason tot* its existence and a result for
6uch as obey its rules and regulations.
They are simple enough, and proof is
I not wanting— it one of its youngest and
fairest followers is to be believed— of
"It's this way," she said last evening,
after revealing the secret, after first
exacting a solemn pledge of secresy of
her identity. "Marriages are no: in
creasing in "just proportion to popula
tion. It isn't that we girls are particu
lar*** anxious to get married. Not at all.
Only the good of society requires that
there should be no Falling off. Why
there has been a failing off, I don't
know. 1 only know that there has been.
There are just as many girls as there
used to be— more in tact. And they are,
1 believe, as charming as ever. The
same holds with the young men. But
somehow the right ones don't seem to
"Or. perhaps, from so many charming
ones, the young would-be benedicts lind
too difficult to choose, and ?"'
"No, it isn't that. It's— but I don't
know what. Anyhow something had to
be done. Several of us just got together
a few months ago and resolved upon it.
We aopointed a committee and the com- 1
mittee reported last Saturday in favor ;
of the St. Joseph creed. They found it !
in that pretty little French tale, 'Co
lette.' Colette, you know, was a young
girl of wealth, who lived with an avari
cious aunt in Paris. This worthy rela
tive, to prevent the young girl marry
ing, kept her in practical seclusion, the
aunt's objection to a marriage being its
accompanying obligation compelling her
to relinquish her charge of her niece's
fortune. But the maiden at a certain
age pined for a husband. Not knowing
how to obtain one she sought advice
from an old confidante of the family.
This woman told her to secure a statue
of St. Joseph, pray before it night and
morning for nine days, when the prince
who was to be her husband would ap
» * . *
"And did he?"
"Wait just a minute. Colette did as
she was bid. But the ninth evening's
devotions passim-; without sism of her
prince she impetuously snatched up the
Statuette of the patron saint of matri
mony and Hung it through the window.
There was a cry .of pain from below.
Rushing to the window, Colette saw a
young. man, lying on the sidewalk with j
a cut in his head from which blood was i
Bowing. Calling for help, she ran down !
to him and had him borne into the
house, while she herself picked up the
statuette reddened with the young
man's blood. Colette nursed him. He
was of noble birth, and, well "
"They, we re married." '.**.'
"Yes, and despite the fumings of her
aunt* Well, the. story" became known,
and St. Joseph, found many an addi
tional shrine in France in consequence."
Investigation shows many successes.
Yes, there were failures— but they
came, I have no doubt, from lack of
perfect faith. And so we are resolved
to try it here. Yes, I have my statuette,
and in the prettiest little shrine you
ever saw. Of course," she hesitated to
explain, "of course I am not desirous of
a husband for myself— at least not at
present. 1 simply want to test the
creed, and if it stand the test I shall —
"Like a true pioneer—"
"Spread the news abroad for the ben
efit of society."
"And you are totally disinterested?"
"Totally." she replied, and she looked
her questioner in the face without a
qu ver. And it may have been simply
the sunlight striking her face through a
red pane in the window— but it looked
like a blush.
The Regular Meeting of the
Daughters of the Revolution.
The St. Paul chapter of the Daughters
of the American Revolution held its
regular meeting at the house of Mrs.
Newport, state : regent, yesterday after
noon at 2:30 o'clock. The officers ot the
organization were all present, together
with a considerable number of women
who have their descent from the blue
and buff soldiers of the Continental
army. 'Ihe meeting was a business
meeting, and the reports of the treas
urer and registrar were made. But first
the members of the order sang "Amer
ica" by note. The national hymn is to
be sung at every meeting after this, as
the prime object of the organization is
to foster patriotism. Mrs. Farrar sug
gested that the words of "America" be
memorized by the members of the so
ciety, a suggestion which was gladly
The membership roll of the St. Paul
chapter lias grown rapidly, and con
tains a great many names already. One
new application was received yesterday.
Mrs. ,J. Q. Adams proposed Mrs. J. W.
Johnston for chaplain, and Mrs. John-
Eton's election to that post of honor was
immediate and unanimous.
Mrs. Newport read an article from
the American Monthly, the magazine
published by the National Society of
the Daughters of the Revolution, in
reference to the establishing of a home
for the society.
The next congress of the society will
discuss the question of lineal descent in
regard to membership. "Under the
present rules of the organization any
woman who is descended from either a
Revolutionary patriot, or the mother of
a patriot, is eligible to membership.
The subject of restricting membership
to women who claim a lineal descent
from a Revolutionary hero has already
been somewhat talked of, and it is alto
gether likely that it will be the subject
of a fierce wordy war.
Mrs. J. Q. Adams, regent of the St.
Paul chapter, appointed a committee on
flag. The chapter proposes to own a
flag of its own, to be displayed on state
occasions. Such an occasion is at hand
in the near future, for President and
Mrs. Harrison are expected in the
Northwest soon, and It tests with the
Daughters of the Revolution to enter-
It Should Be in Every House.
J. B. Wilson, 371 Clay St., Sharps
burg, Pa., says he will not be without
Dr. King's New Discovery for Consump
tion, Coughs and Colds, that it cured
his wife who. was threatened with Pneu
monia after an attack of "La Grippe,"
when various other remedies and sev
eral physicians had done her no good.
Robert Barber, of Cooksport, Pa., claims
Dr. King's New DisCOVery has done
him more good than anything lie eve!
used for Lung Trouble. Nothing like
It, Try it. Free Trial Bottles at J. P,
Allen, corner Seventh and Jackson.
Large botties, 50c and *"T,OO.
tain Mrs. Harrison, wnu ■- national
regent. The. subject of her entertain
ment was discussed, but no definite
conclusion arrived at.
Mrs. Lamborn read an extremely in
teresting letter, describing the battle of
the Brandy wine. The writer, a Quak
eress, was born in 1770, ou the seventh
day of the seventh month, aud as a
child was a witness of the famous bat
tle. The discussion of the by-laws oc
cupied the remainder of the afternoon.
At the next meeting of the society
there will be begun a most interesting
series of historical papers. Each mem
ber in alphabetical turn will be ex-
I pected to write an authentic account of
the ancestor who gave her the right to
join the organization. This will neces
sitate a great deal of study and the con
suiting of musty family records, but the
results will.be highly etitertainins*.
After allowing further time for the
consideration of the by-laws before
adoption the chapter adjourned. The
next meeting will be on Oct. ( ; , when
the St. Paul chapter is invited to meet
in Minneapolis with the chapter of that
TO COOK MEATS.
Useful Hints to Young House
The orthodox rule for the cooking of
meat, fish anl fowl is to allow a quarter
of an hour to every pound; yet this
recipe needs to be mixed with brains.
Some families like rare, others well
done meals; again, a joint may be un
usually thick or remarkably thin.
Again, full-grown and mature meats,
such as beef and mutton, are best with
the red gravy oozing From the m; while
immature, or white meats, such as
lamb, veal, pork, etc., are absolutely
dangerous unless done through to the
bone. A good rule is to allow twelve to
fifteen minutes, according to the taste
I of the family and the thickness of the
I joint, for the cooking ot. every. pound of
I beef and mutton; fifteen to eighteen
minutes for the cooking of every pound
of pork, veal, lamb, ham, bacon, fish
and every kind of fowl. .
Acdidents happen, however. The
oven may be too hot or too cold, the fire
too slow and— what not. So a cook
should learn to know by the appear
ance of the meat itself when it is suffi
ciently cooked. How can this be done?
By carefully observing the appearance
of the meat around tne center bone or
bones. If the learner be in doubt, the
blade of a knife can be run in about
half an inch at the bone, and the meat
slightly raised and exam i for a mo
ment or two. After one or two trials
this will be found to be an infallible
method. It is quite right that next to
the bone beef and mutton should be red
and juicy, but if the beef be blue or the
mutton lias that same strange, raw look
peculiar to mutton that has just felt the
lieat of the fire, the joint needs a little
more cooking; white meats should be
white, even to the bone, with the excep
tion, perhaps, of lamb, which many peo
ple prefer with a little pinky juice
Chops. Steaks or Cutlets— An inch
thick mutton chop or steak, put over a
clear fire on a piping hot gridiron, gen
erally takes about ten minutes to cook;
pork chops and veal cutlets a little
longer, but the rule of finding out
whether they are cooked or not by ex
amining the* bone also holds good for
Turkeys, Chicken and Fowl of all
Kinds— Look between the leg and the
body of the fowl, and, if necessary, slit
the skin a little with a sharp knife, and
if the fiesh there be still raw looking the
bird is not cooked enough.
Fish— Fish is not eatable till the flesh
separate easily from the bones. By
running a knife in a littte way, say un
der the ffns, so as not to spoil the ap
pearance of the fish, this can be judged
Salt Moats— Salt meats are not so eas
ily tested as fresh meats, yet even here
look at the bone. Beware of allowing
the meat to cook so long that it raises
itself from the bones, as it were; tor
then it is what is graphically known as
being "done to rat's."
Are Women Unmerciful to Each
The assertion that women are hard
upon each other is almost without foun
dation. There are two classes of wom
en who are prone to be severe in their
judgments of their sisters, says the
Housewife. To the first belong those
who, owing in part, perhaps, to. temper
ament and part to force of environment,
have never come face to face with a
genuine temptation, and hence find it
impossible to understand how another
can be tempted. To the second class
belong those who. goaded by a con
sciousness of their own shortcomings,
are always on the alert to detect in oth
ers evidences of similar weaknesses.
But while representatives of these two
■ classes are to be found in every com
munity and in every grade of social
life, they are, happily, in the minority.
The world,' thank-God, is full of true
women, tender, pitying, mother-hearted
women, who are always mindful of the
sisterhood of women, and who at all
times stand ready to rebuke the slan
derer, to plead the cause of the op
pressed and to urge gentleness and for
bearance toward the weak and erring.
Never in the world's history' have the
relations between women been so cor
dial and beneficent as now. The long
crusade in behalf of 'woman's rights!'
though not yet a success as far as the
ballot is concern.*!, has steadily, year
by year, been drawing woman into a
better understanding of women, into
broader and kindlier sympathy with hot
in her aspirations, her perils and her
needs, and today everywhere it is
woman that is reaching out the helping
hand to woman.
The New Belinda.
"What can this mechanical contriv
ance do? Why, everything but talk,"
say the enthusiastic ones who have
given it a trial. It is certainly quite
the "lost accommodating dummy now
in existence, says the Philadelphia In
quirer. Once upon a time we thought
the figure of wire as helpful in its man
euvers as we could desire. To be sure,
the bust was always a trifle to much
like an over-stuffed pin-cushion, and
the absence of arms and head a decid
ed drawback; still it was so patient, not
minding a ' few hard knocks, a dozen
twirls a minute, and a shower of un
complimentary epithets, that "we for
gave it all discrepancies.
The new-comer is a perfect specimen
of man's ingenuity." It has not only
been furnished with arms, hands and
head, but a face which will bear the
most outre whims without .so much as a
protest. ; Can you not see how even this
feature will aid dissatisfied ones in mak
ing up their minds to the latest caprice,
In gowning?. --;.....• -..'**
A, ***""**"_-_ suffering from doubt as to
the becomingnessror 'Certain costumes
may now settle the perplexing question
by simply robing her belinda from top
to toe in her latest pieces of finery, and
then study effects. See what a marvel
THE SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: TUESDAY MORNING, AUGUST 16, 1892.
ous opportunity is offered for the ar
rangement of color, material and dra
. The maid is ordered to draw on the
long gloves and settle into place the
tiny capote and veil. Now she touches*;
a spring, and slowly the figure revolves
displaying to its mistress as it turns all
'its good and bad points. The tip of the
chaoeau, the swing of the train, the
drape of the bodice and the droop of the
veil are in this way given a chance to
- display their charms ami their defects. '
' Blonde women are careful to secure a
blonde dummy which in face and style
of figure as closely as possible resem
bles the owner. Sometimes this is left
with madam's modiste .when only a
choice of materials and modes are nee
essary to a perfect outfit; again it is ear
tied to milady's dressing room there to
. After this we need not be surprised
to lind ingenious girls, no matter how
slender their income, wearing costumes
that for originality of cut, lit aud de
sign are without a" rival.
And Women's Husbands— Point-
HPBfl ers About. Both.
New York Herald.
One of the mysteries of humanity is
the reluctance with which a man buys a
woman's magazine for his wife and the
eagerness with which he reads it." *"■
A woman to keep a husband a lover
need be only half angel, but the other
half must be fool.
Watch a youth from fifteen to twenty
and you will know what he will be the
rest of his life. This plan won't work
with girls. From fifteen to twenty they
are angels, and yet read the divorce
records of later years.
Woman is the equal of man intellectu
ally and every other way, and the only
reason women prefer men dressmakers,
men cooks, and so on, is because— well,
that's why; just because.
If your husband is forgetful about
posting your letters you can soon cure
him by ordering all provisions by mail.
A West Virginia man who opened his
wife's letters has been put in jail, but
whether for punishment or protection
is not stated.
Many life insurance companies will
insure a man for the benefit of his wife,
but won't insure a woman for the bene
fit of her husband. Poor, downtrodden
woman hasn't even the right to die and
leave her husband rich enough to marry
IN FAVOR AGAIN.
Ultra Fashionables Return to the
The chatelaine bag caprice is being re
vived by Parisiennes, who exhibit the
dainty trifles in mousquetaire, alligator
and ooze, with gold and silver trim
mings. Bags in light-tinted kid, with
golden tracery about the top and sides,
are attached to leather belts which cor
respond, and are fashioned with quaint,
irregular golden buckles. Frequently
the entire bag is screened with silver,
the belt also matching, but these are, of
course, worn with quite elaborate toi
Jewels amid the golden garnitures are
a frequent occurrence, and strange,
tinted pearls take the lead. Undoubt
edly these bags are a great comfort to
the woman who never knows just what
to do with her purse, and femininity in
general rejoices at their renewed popu
A Foible of the Great Rachel.
"An Englishman in Paris."
"Look at the presents she made to
every one says the panegyrists. They
forget to mention that an hour after
ward she regretted her generosity, and
from that moment she never left off
scheming how to get the thing back.
Every one knew. this. Beauvallet.
to whom she gave a. magnifi
cant sword one day, instead of
thanking her, said "I'll have a chain
put to it, mademoiselle, so as to fasten it
to the wall of my dressing room. In tnat
way I shall be sure that it will not dis
appear during my absence." Alexander
Dumas, the younger, to whom she made
a present of a ring, bowed low and
placed it back on her. finger, at once.
''Allow me to. present it to you in my
turn, mademoiselle, so as to prevent
you asking for it." She did not say nay.
but carried the matter with one of her
Catching a Man.
Miss Grabbem— Mr. Richchapp re
marked last night that he liked a woman
who showed consideration for the feel
ings of neighbors.
Mrs. Grabbem— You must do some
thing to show him that you are that
kind of a woman.
Miss Grabbem— Yes, I know — but
." Little Brother— When he asks you to
sing, close the windows.
Minnesotans in the East.
Speci-il to the Globe.
York, Aug. 15.— The following
Minnesotans are registered at hotels in
St. Paul: D. C. Jones, Imperial : 11. Mozem
han. Hoffman. Minneapolis: G. (Jertssin,
Hoffman; A. 11. Hedderly, Normarsdie; J. A.
Nelson, St. James: Miss IJ. L Shelbrook,
St. Denis; Charles A. Pillsbury, Fifth Ave
nue. Duluth: XV. N. Draper. Gi'lsey; E. Fior
ada, Park Avenue; G. G. Hartley, Fifth Ave
nue. Grand Forks; T. Heal, Continental.
New Incense Inspector.
Patrolman Harry Miller was appointed
yesterday as license inspector, vice
James Nugent, who has been promoted
to messenger in the . mayor's office.
While the promotion of Nugent m akes
his work less arduous it also reduces his
salary from $1,500 to ; $90!) per year.
Patrolman Miller, who takes charge of
the collection of licenses, has been
learning the ropes under the guiding
hand of Nugent, and bids fair to make
a valuable man for the place.
The Horse Kicked.
The cause of Ada Cates against Den
nis Cavatiaugh has . been transferred
from Meeker county to Ramsey county
for trial. Ada Cates* was driving two
horses, attached to a buggy, through
the town of Cokato in April last. A
servant of Cavanaugh's was leading a
stallion along the road, and allowed it
to kick one of plaintiff's horses, doing
damage to the extent of 5100,- which she
sues to recover. .. _■
Southern Minnesota Crops.
SDe cial to the Globe.
Winona, Miun., Aug. 15.— Reports
received from stations in*- Minnesota
and Dakota along the line of the Chi
cago & Northwestern road state that
harvest is well under way and Lhe yield
promises as well as last year. . About
half the small grain has been cut.
Spe cial to the Globe.
Red Wks*o, Aug. 15.— People's
party have called a county convention
to nominate a full county and legislative
ticket to be held at Hader on Sept. 3.
G. A. K. Line of March to the Na
tional Encampment at Washing
The directness of the route, facili
ties for rapid and com for table ad
vance, make the Pennsyvania lines the
. desirable avenues of travel to Wash
ington. The. train service is character-'
istic of the Standard Railway of Amer
ica: Pullman Vestibule Dining and
Sleeping Cars and Modern Day Coaches,
marking the highest conception of
railway equipment. Connecting lines
from the West and Northwest enable
passengers to take fast through ex
press trains daily at Chicago, side trip
to historic Gettysburg if desired. For
details address J. M. Greaves, Travel
ing Passenger Agent, St. Paul, Minn.
Josie Bucklen and *f_ary Johnson, who
were arrested with two male companions
Sunday night for disorderly conduct, were
yesterday sent to the House of the Good
Shepherd for three months.
Tennessee.-! Aroused to Indig
nation by Death.
Nashville, Term., Aug. 15.— The
people of Dixon, forty miles west of
here, on the North Carolina & St. Louis
• road, are very much aroused over the
death of W. F. Connaught.* While in
intoxicated he went to sleep
under a freight car yesterday
and was run over and killed-
A mass meeting of the citizens of Dixon
was held last evening and it was re
solved to suppress the salt* of liquor. A
committee of prominent men appoin'ed
at the meeting set out at once to break
up the sale. They entered and rolled
the kegs of liquor and spilled the con
tents in the presence of a large crowd.-
The committee visited other places
where liquor was kept, and took posses
sion of ail that was found.
Knold Thinks His Belief "Will
PiTTSBur.G, Aug. 15. Anarchist
Knold. who was released from jail Sat
urday, in a conversation today with re
gard to the case against him, said that
he was almost positive that he would be
convicted, hot because of any implica
tion in the attempted assassination of
Frick, but for avowing himself an an
archist. He declared that the anarchists
did . not. believe in the killing of capi
talists, as such assassinations would do
more harm than good to the anarchistic
CELTS ARE HOPEFUL.
Significant Gathering of Irishmer
at the Annual Picnic in
President Gannon, John F. Fin
erty and Others Address the
Chicago, Aug. 15. — One of the
greatest gatherings of Irish-Americans
ever held in the "West assembled today
in Ogden Grove. The occasion was the
announcement that Hon. M. V. Gannon,
of Omaha, president of the Irish Na
tional League of America, would be
present at the animal outing of the
Irish societies of . Chicago, anu* the
knowledge that in view of" the
just accomplished assession of
Gladstone to power and the resulting
crisis in the home rule movement, the
gathering would possess widespread
significance. Besides Mr. Gannon, the
speakers were John F. Finerty and
Hon. Matthew P. Brady, each of whom
was enthusiastically cheered by the
huge throng. President Gannon
was given an extraordinary ova
lion. He spoke with even more
than ..his usual earnest elo
quence. Referring to Gladstone's return
to power, pledged to carry out the great
reforms tor which Parnell organized
the Irish people. Mr. Gannon said:
"What is our duty. toward this condition
or affairs? Plainly to accept it as far as
it goes, and as for six years the Irish
people, under .appalling circumstances
and goaded by petty Tory malice, have
implicitly trusted to the promises of the
grand old man to continue to
give our brethren that moral
and material support which here
tofore has contributed so largely to the
success of the movement, 1 may tell you
confidently that the peace so much de
rided in certain quarters has been
largely instrumental in bringing about
the unity which .humbled Salisbury
from power by a united Irish vote. We
are to have the parliament, and for the
rest, in . the language of Parnell, 'No
man can place a limit to the march of
the nation.' Despite all that has been
said. 1 fully expect Ireland to give an
exhibition of religious tolerance, the
like of which the world has not yet
witnessed." -'.:• ac-.; --.
Resolutions were adopted declaring
that, if the British parliament, perme
ated by the evil spirit of the past, should
again dash from Ireland's lips the cup
of peace and justice, it should be the
duty of all who abhor tyranny and love
liberty to consider and use another
means to right the intolerable wrongs
that have made. Ireland a by-word
among the nations. The resolutions
urge upon the Irish leaders the abso
lute necessity of union and harmony,
applaud the resolve of both sections of
the parliamentary party to act inde
pendently of ail English parties and
repudiate the idea of the acceptance of
office under the English government by
Irish members until an Irish parliament
duly invested with sovereign power
over the internal interests of Ireland is
in session in College Green.
Bloomington, 111., Aug. 15.— Gen.
Stevenson was the guest of the Ancient
Order of Hibernians in their celebration
today. The picnic was held, at the
grounds of the Bloomington Fair asso
ciation. Gen. Stevenson upon being
called up to speak said in part: "1 be
lieve that a belter day is coming for
the country from which you or your
ancestors came in the near future, when
under the leadership of Gladstone tho
people of Ireland will enjoy the same
freedom that we have here in blessed
America today. When that day comes
there will be rejoicing not only in the
hearts of the Irish people here, but in
E. TV. Curry Exonerated.
Leox, 10., Aug. Iq. —After being out
twenty minutes the coroner's jury today
returned a verdict exonerating E. W.
Curry, holding that he shot William F.
Ellis" in self-defense. The . shooting
which occurred Saturday was the result
of a long quarrel, in which the evidence .
showed Ellis to have been the aggressor.
The Chilian Indemnity.
Washixgtox, Aug. 15.— Acting Sec
retary Adee today received a cable mes
sage from Minister Egan, at Santiago,
saving .that the Chilian chamber of
deputies had unanimously appropriated
675,0C0 as an indemnity to the sailors of
the United States steamship Baltimore,
and also had approved the treaty for the
settlement of claims of citizens of the ■
United States against Chili.
He Told the Truth.
Dora Summergirl— You told me you
were a gentleman of leisure, and now,
you say you have to go back to the city
Launt Ennis— What I say is true. I
am a clerk in one of the municipal of
fices, and have to go back tomorrow to
draw my salary.
\r DELICIOUS V
NATURAL FRUIT FLAVORS.
Manilla -^ Of perfect purity.
Le mon "I O* j-rrejt strength.
H^*^'"2«ißfi9©fe their use
"Almpjia *»• i_w » <. „..
Rss©elc,T) as delicately
and deUwiousfy as the fresh fruit
__. "-*_.« -"-**" ■" " .^
A TRIBUNE'S OVATION.
All Classes of Englishmen
: Join in Honoring the
Gladstone's Progress to Os
• borne Given a Triumphal
The Old Leader to Assume
; Several Offices-- Brassey
'. for Ireland.
Sicilian Brigands Butcher a
" Wealthy Merchant When
- Loxdox, Aug. . 15.— Mr. Gladstone's
trip to Osborne was like a triumphal
progress. The stations en route were
crowded, and ovations were tendered
the Liberal leader everywhere. Among
the crowds were hundreds of workmen,
with .their, wives and children. Mr.
Gladstone was greatly cheered, and
shouts of congratulation were general.
"Good luck -to you,":.^"Gladdy, you look
well" and other homely greetings were
At Petersfield there were droves of
children arrayed in white, who threw
flowers in Mr. Gladstone's car. At Ports
mouth the Liberal club met their leader
in a body, and hundreds. of workmen
at the government docks left their tasks
and joined the cheering throng. A sim
ilar scene was witnessed at Cowes, .
where the royal carriage awaited Mr.
Gladstone's arrival. Mr. Gladstone sent
telegrams to his wife" from every station
along the route informing her of his
health and progress. After dining with
the queen Mr. Gladstone slept at Os
borne, as usual on such occasions..
Mr. Gladstone will take the office of
privy seal, as well as that of first lord of
the treasury. Lord Brassey will be
viceroy of Ireland.
The great subject of discussion con
tinues to be the reported difference be
tween Mr. Gladstone and Lord liose
berry. There is no certainty as yet that
Lord Boseberry will enter the cabinet,
it is certain that, if he is not put in
charge of foreign affairs, the Liberal
cause will be greatly weakened. The
Tories are ardently 'hoping that
there is a breach, as reported,
between Mr. Gladstone and the man
who has been one of his closest friends
and who was his host during the Mid
lothian campaign. The point of differ
ence between the two is said to be the.
evacuation of Egypt. Lord .tfoseberry
considers the retention of Egypt indis
pensible to the security of Great Brit
ain's possessions in the East, and he is
rather inclined to strengthen than to
weaken British hold "upon that country.
Notwithstanding the difference it is
reported today that Lord Iloseuerry will
take the foreign office and disappoint
the Tories in their expectation of being
able- to raise a jingo cry against Mr.
Gladstone. It is rumored, also, that Mr.
Gladstone means to have a thorough
overhauling of the system of ad
ministration in India, and that,
in addition .to home rule for
Ireland, he may formulate a scheme of
national government for India, resem
bling in certain leading characteristics
the constitution of Geimany, the people
of the various states and possessions
being represented in an Indian parlia
ment, with the. sovereign of Great
Britain as empress or emperor, and the
dignities, estates and emoluments of
native princes beiug interfered with as
little as possible.
*■"-;•* Kipon's Position.
The Marquis of Ripon, who is said to
be booked for the Indian office, is said
to be fully in sympathy with the liberal
views of Mr.Gladstone, -and it is assured
that the advent of Ripon means many
important reforms. Lord Kimbeiiy will
probably be appointed secretary of the
colonial office. He is noted for his
suavity of manner and has- always
favored the most amicable way of -ret
ting out of a dispute. It is said that
Lord Kimberly -lias not altogether
approved the course of the late
government in Behring sea, and
he is even reported to have de
clared that the controversy had been
too aggressively conducted on the part
of Great Britain. Mr.Gladstone, it is
stated, obtained the views of the Scot
tish Liberal members in regard to the
selection of a secretary of state for
Scotland, and that the general verdict
was in favor of Prof. James Brice. Rt.
Hon- John Morley will, beyond any
doubt, be chief secretary for Ireland,
and Sir William "Vernon Harcourt.chan
cellor of the exchequer. Sir William, it
is said, was offered and declined the
In the house of lords today Lord Sal
isbury formally announced that, in con
sequence of the vote in the house of
commons on Mr. Asquith's no confi
dence amendment to the address in
reply to the queen's speech, the govern
ment had tendered its resigna
tion to the queen, and that
her -majesty had accepted it.
After making this • announcement,*
Lord Salisbury asked the intentions of
the incoming ministry. The Earl of
Kimberly replied that he was sorry he
was unable to give Lord Salisbury any
information. The earl added that he
was not yet a minister. He could say
nothing until he had consulted his col
leagues. The house adjourned until
BUTCHERED BY BRIGANDS.
Wealthy Merchant Killed in Re
venge by Sicilians.
Rome, Aug. 15,— A dispatch from
Castro, Sicily, says that brigands cap
tured a wealthy wine merchant . named
Billotte and a servant. Billotte sent
the servant with a letter to his
.hankers, requesting that the ran
dom.demanded by the brigands. 500,000
francs, be forwarded. The servant in
formed the police, and a posse of twenty
officers started out to attack the brig
ands. The latter were warned by their
scouts, and escaped to the mountains
after hastily putting Billotte to death.
The soldiers, on reaching the place de
serted by the outlaws, found Billotte's
body in the midst of a pile of burning
PI-AGUE IN "PERSIA.
Deaths Average 300 a Day in the
?: Simla, Aug. 15.— consequence of
the 'dread prevailins in Teheran, the
(capital.of Persia, over the invasion of
cholera, the shah has taken up his resi
dence at a camp at Elbuz, twenty-four
miles from Teheran. In the city there
is an alarming increase'in the number
of cholera cases reported daily. Every
day the deaths average 300. A few
days ago the average number of deaths
was 600. The Protestant missionaries
have many cholera patients at their
hospitals," and are .doing incalculable
good. , All railway aud* tramway traffic
has stopped, and tiie bazars have been
closed. - Nearly all the residents who
have been able to do so , have left the
city. Almost all the victims :of the
dread disease are from the lower classes.
At Tabriz, capital of the province of
Azerbaijan, in Northern Persia, cholera
is raging with the .most fatal effect.
The city contains about ,175,000 inhabi
tants, and they are dying at a frightful
rate. Every day the deaths amount. to
several hundred, and the disease shows
no signs of diminution in its violence. □
Highest of all in Leavening Power.— Latest U. S. Gov't Report.
FOUNDERED AT SEA.
A British Ship Lost "With All
Loxdox, Aug. 15.— A large ship, i
named the Thraeian. is reported lost off
the Isle of Man. Her crew of seven
teen men went down with the steamer.
The Thraeian was in balrast,aud when a
storm arose last night she pitched and
rolled heavily. The gale increased in
violence and the tow boats were com
pelled to heave to, to ride out the
storm. The night was extremely
dark and it is not exactly
known what happened aboard the
Thraeian. The supposition, is, how
ever, that she capsized. Those on the
tow boats saw her lights for some time
after she went adrift, but they were
soon lost sight of. When day broke no
trace of the vessel could be found and
the tugs made for port, where they re
ported that she had foundered.
It has since been learned that the
crew of the Thraeian numbered twenty
two men. The captain's wife: was also
on board the vessel. The six children
of the captain aud his wife were await
ing the arrival of their parents on the
landing stage at Liverpool when the
news of the disaster was broken to
SAILED THROUGH ICE.
Enormous Mountains of Congealed
Loxnox. Aug. 15.— The British ship
North, Capt. Newson. which has ar
rived at Sligo, from Portland, Or., re
ports that on June 11, in latitude 44
south, longitude 47 west, she passed two
enormous icebergs, while many more
were visible ahead. The North sailed
parallel with a solid iceberg barrier,
bergs ranging from '20 to 200 feet high,
while the open water was filled with
broken ice. At 10 o'clock on the
night of June 11, the vessel was* entirely
surrounded with ice and it was feared
that she would be crushed, but fortu
nately before morning the wind changed,
and this enabled her to clear the ice.
She had many marvelous escaoes from
destruction. The bergs formed" a break
water fifty miles long, resembling a
large volcanic island.
The New Inman Terminus.
London, Aug. 15.— The Inmans con
firm the report that they are negotiating
with the. Southampton authorities with
a view of making Southampton their
terminus instead of Liverpool. The
offer of the city is to dredge the harbor
at a cost of £70,000, and to guarantee
thirty feet of water at low tide, if the
Inmans will promise to remain there ten
years. The change is expected to take
place in March.
The Ameer's Troubles.
Simla, Aug. 15.— Four thousand Us
begs.after bein-j repulsed by the ameer's
garrison at Masmena, have crossed into
Russian territory. The Indian govern
ment has informed the ameer of Afghan
istan that if Gen. Roberts' mission is
not received by October the affair will
be regarded as ended,* as (Jen. Roberts
will leave Indian in the spring. It is
rumored in Gilgit that China has ceded
the Panders to Russia.
— — ■
'-'■*A Lost Balloon.
■■', Quincy,* 111., Aug. 15.— N0 tidings
have as yet been received of the balloon
which ascended at Baldwin Park with
Aeronaut Samuel Baldwin and Harry
McMein, editor of the Whig. . The in
tention was to take- a journey of 200
miles over the country. When last
seen the balloon was sailing in a south
Took Ten Innings.
Special to the Globe.
Redwood Falls, Minn., Aug. 15.—
The Marshall Silver Stars defeated the
Redwood Juniors in a ten-inning game
of ball today by a score of 9 to 4.
— : — ***•
Reduce expenses by trading at the
New Grand Central Market. You can
do it. BE3B
Detroit Free Press.
"My boy never heard his father
swear," remarked a Cass avenue lady to
a caller the other day.
"Indeed, how does that happen?"
"Well, just as soon as he wvs old
enough to understand anything I bought
a bushel of collar buttons, and have al
ways kept them on his father's dressing
Both the method and results what
Byrop of Figs is taken; it is pleasant
nnd refreshing to the taste, and acta
Ently yet promptly on the Kidneys*
rer and Bowels, cleanses the sya
pern effectually, dispels colds, head
aches and fevers, and cures habitual
sonstipation. Syrup of Figs is th*
»nly remedy of its kind ever pro
duced, pleasing* to the taste and a**
septable to the stomach, prompt in
Its action and truly beneficial in its
effects; prepared only from the most
healthy and agreeable substances,
Its many excellent qualities com-*
mend it to all and have made it ths
Host popular remedy known,
. Syrup of. Figs is for sale in 60s
nnd $1 bottles by all leading drag**
gists. Any reliable druggist who
Bay not have it on hand will pro
sure it promptly for any one who
wishes to try it. Do net accept any
CALIFORNIA FIG SYRUP CO.,
SAN FRANCISCO. CAL.
UUlt ILK. ML W YORK. __ ft
Spoil the Wash
DYING BY THOUSANDS.
Deplorable Conditions Existing in
St. rETEKSBUiio. Aug. 15.— Reports
from Lehan say that the cholera spreads
in that city daily. The people are dying
at the rate of 20,000 a week, and there is
every probability of greater mortality.
The streets of the city are exception
ally filthy and the panic among the
people is so complete that the working
men cannot be- found to clean them.
Efforts to impress men into the street
cleaning process in the filthiest parts of
the city have resulted only in incipient
riots. Medical help is unknown among
the poor. Nineteen cases out of twenty
are fatal. The American mission hos
pital is treating many cases. Outside
of it there is hardly an effort to stay the
•' — . : i— *_
His State of Feeling:.
"Well, my boy, how did you feel when
"I felt for my hat."
Harvest Hands Wauled*
At all stations on the line of "The Mil
waukee" in the Dakotas. Fare 85. Call
at the company's offices in St. Paul or
When you feel a general lassitude and
'breaking down of the system, Angostura
Bitters will work a wonderful change. Dr.
J. G. B. Siegert & Sous. Manufacturers.
Be sure and use Mrs. Winslow's Soothing
Syrup for your children while teething. 25c.
MARRIAGES, BIRTHS DEATHS,
MARRIAGE licenses ISSUED.
Axel Smith Christine Thurie
John Voelker Magirie Herman
Carl J. West Eflie L. Erickson
Joseph XV. Duncan Anna A. Rex
Mr. and Mrs. George Grant Boy-
Mr. and Mrs. Michael O'Brien Boy
t Mr. and Mrs. John B. Graham Boy
Mr. and Mr*. Carl V. Topp Girl
Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Ilorton Boy
Mr. aim Mrs. Michael Kennedy Boy
Mr. ami Mrs. Andrew Myler Boy
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Unteu Girl
Mr. and Mrs. John Flarety Boy
Mr. and Mrs. Peter Hammerstrom ...Girl
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Shean Boy-
Mr. and Mrs. Chris Nelson Boy
Estes Peterson. 588 YorK 2 years
Patrick Kearney, 582 Como avenue. ..47 years
Mary Larkin, 'MO Water 8 months
Jessie L. Scobell,69l St, Peter ...21 years
Joseph Hemel, 324 Oneida 3 months '
Gertrude Barer, Rondo street ati years
Aexel E. P. Kallendar, (117 Smith ay.l.'l mths
Anna Combs, '.It* St. Albans 22 years
Baby George, 6'J6 Carroll '...4 months
Louis salvos, 825 Mississippi.. .. .'1 years
j Baby Zenke. 5:« Blair 8 months
I George D. Brandt, 031 Case 10 months
Edmund 11. McCaskell, till York .v." .".1 month \
Andrew B. Wilson, Plckeral lake 15 years
Louisa Buude, Rice street 0 months
Fraukie Foster, Fort Snelling 4 months
Baby Larkin. lt'tj Forbes avenue 2 months
Joseph ij..Prevost.6s7 Eaton avenue. 7 months
CLANCY— In St. Paul, Minn., Aug. 15. 1892,
James, only child of Ellen and the late
I William Clancy, aged twelve years. Funeral ,
from 651 St. Peter, today "at 5:30 p.m.
Friends are invited. Interment at Stough
EGGEUT— In St.. Paul. Minn.. Aug. 15, 1802,
Matilda Ergert; aged seventy-four years.
. Funeral Wednesday. Aug. 17," at l()"a. m.
from the residence of her son, August Eg
gert, 710 Arcade street. Friends are invited
to attend. ; ■/: - :•;,:
TEMPLE— In St. Paul, Minn., Aug. 15, 1892,
Mrs. H. S. Temple, mother of Mrs. G. W.
Peabody and Mrs. G. 11. Kirkpatrick, aged
sixty-four years. Funeral from the resi
dence of her daughter, Mrs. G. XV. Peabody,
459 East Eighth street, Wednesday, Aug.
17. at 3 p. m. Frieuds are invited to attend.
BW H -t_N SCOTT MANAGER, B W
Another laige audience last night enjoyed
■ A Great and Novel Success.
TONIGHT ! I SPECIAL "MATINEE
lVJi\iUlll . I WEDNESDAY
AND ALL I At Reduced Prices.
THE WEEK! | _*>c, 50c and 75c.
NEXT SUNDAY "TIIE DAZ/.f.ER."
0 FROST & CO
67 and 69 East Third St.
Tuesday and Wednesday,
Aug. 16 and 17,
Navy, Gray and Black
Grounds, Colored Sprays
For these two days,
24 E. THIRB STREET.
EXTRACTS /p|| PATENT
TEETH IOP PROCESS.
Dress Goods are on deck this
week. They are selling as they t
have no sold this year fore. I
Such as we are selling at . i
25c Per Yard *
are rarely, if ever, seen for less i
than 50c or 60c. They come in \
Autumn colorings, and are suitable ;
for immediate use. We had a very
large lot of them and they may last
until tomorrow, but at the rate
they sold yesterday this is doubt fuf.l
Better come today if you want any.
While they last the price is -i
25c Per Yard. ''I
FINER SUITINGS, bought to sell.
at $1.25 and $1.50, are on sale at
75 Cents. r
OUR MIDSUMMER SALE
Offers an opportunity to buy New
Furs of all kinds at a very great .
saving on Autumn and Winter prices.
These are all new goods, made by
furriers of the very highest stand
ing, and if you want a SEALSKIN
or ASTRAKHAN FUR CLOAK, a
CAPE or a MUFF this winter, we
will make the price now so low that
you can save a great deal more
than the interest on your money
will amount to. f
are in, and we will give the sam
inducements to early pure hasen
of these. j
Do you think you can buy a
Black Astrakhan Fur Coat for $23
in winter? You can buy one now for
that price. Two months hence you
may not find one as good for $45. \
Tnird and Minnesota Streets,
ST. PAUL. MINN.
DEAD ANIMALS, Etc.
"Proposal*- for, ihe Cwllce'Muii-of
l'arl»iisr. Dead Animals, "Mf;:I,
• Etc. _______ ' * ; /
... City. Clerk's Office, ) '
St. Paul. Minn, Aug. 5. IS'J_. j » '
V 'Sealed proposals' will be Tecefvcd at this .
office until ;j o'clock p. ni. on '.Monday, tho
22d day of August, .18!}**. and not later " than
said hour, for the collection, removal and .
disposition of garbage, dead auiln-iis, offal
and nil kinds of refuse veiietableiriatter, ac
cording to specifications therefor on file in
• this office. ..'■"'
'_' Proposals must be made strictly in accord«
ance with the specifications aoove named,
which said specifications are to be incor
porated into ana become a part of the con-»
tract, and must be indorsed "Proposals fo"?
collection of garbage, etc." '-'
Each proposal must be accompanied by a
bond in the sum of 81.000 with two sureties,'
residents of the state of Minnesota.
The Common Council reserves the right t«
reject any aud all proposals. • WS___\
liv order of the Common Council. KftS
THOS. A. PRENDERGAST. City Clerk. •
aiigs-10d div ex sun
ISO East Seventh St., St. Paul, Minn. '
38 Washington Ay. south. Minneapolis
Speedily cures all private, nervous, chronic
and blood and skin diseases of both sexes
without the use of mercury or hindrance
from busiuess. NO CUH ... NO PAY. Pri
. vate diseases, and all old. lingering cases,
where the blood has become poisoned, caus
ing ulcers, blotches, sore throat and mouth,
pains in the head and bones, and all diseases
of the kidneys and bladder, are cured for
life. Men of all ages who are suffering from
the result of youthful indiscretion or ex
cesses of mature years, producing nervous
ness, indigestion, constipation, loss of mem
ory, etc., are thoroughly and permanently
Dr. Feller, who has had many years of ex.
perienee in this specially, is a graduate from
one of the leading medical colleges of the
country, lie has never failed in curing any
eases that he has undertaken. Cases ana
correspondence sacredly confidential. Call
or write for list of questions. Medicines sent
by mail and express everywhere free from
ask and exposure.
Health is Wealth.
Dr. E. C. West's Nerve and Brain Trevt
wknt, a guaranteed specific lorllysteric Diz
ziuess. Convulsions. Kits. Nervous Neuralgia
Headache. Nervous Prostration caused by tho
use of alcohol or tobacco, Wakefuluess, Men
tal Depression, "softening of the Brain re
sulting in insanity and leading to misery, de
cay and death. Premature Old Age, Barren
ness, Loss of Power in either sex, Involun
tary Losses and Spermatorrhoea, caused b~
overexertion of the brain, self-abuse or over
indulgence. Each box contains one month's
treatment. $1 a box, or six boxes for ***"*,
sent by mail prepaid. We guarantee six
boxes to cure any case. With each order for
six boxes, accompanied with g", we send the
purchaser our written guarantee to refund
the money it it does not effect a cure. Guar
antees issued only by XV. K. Collier, successor
to nippier & Collier, druggists. Seventh and
gibler sts.. St. Paul. Minn.
WOOD AND COAL
Office of the Board of Control, )
Room 14. Court House and City Hall, V
_ , _, St. Pail. Minn., Aug. 13, 1892. )
Sealed proposals marked "Proposals foi
Fuel" will be received at this office until
Thursday noon, Aug. 18, 1892, for furnishing
WOOD AND COAL
at the City and County Hospital, Almshouse
aud Poor Farm and outside for the yea- com
mencing Sept. 1, 1692. A bond in the sum oi
S~OO, with two sureties, or a certified check
in the same amount, must accompany each
proposal. The Board reserves the right ta
reject any or all bids.
By order Board of Control.
OLIVER J. TONG.|Secretary.
_y Qlf Mon ** * - ,l A ' *• R_
tftfflf_&f I!l3_!n i - I * :i '"* Cvi *c in
if Unit Sfloil^ 3; liever ra
/ . T sLY- ■■■UII turns. I will send
(sealed) CDCC tomyfello.v sufferers a pre
emption I 'ILL to enlarge small, weak or
gans.; A sure cure for Emissions, Lost Man
hood, Nervous Debility, Varicocele, etc Ad
dress, with stamp, _. si. Fran!; I in, Musi.
Dealer, Ear-shall, Mich. - *