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St. Paul daily globe. (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, December 25, 1893, Image 2

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1893-12-25/ed-1/seq-2/

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SAINT PAUL.
TODAY'S WEATHER.
". Washington, Dec. 24. — For Wisconsin:
Enow, beginning as ruin in southern portion;
cold wave; southerly winds, shifting to west
erly, increasing, for Minnesota: Fair; cold
■wave In southwestern portion; northerly
gales, diminishing. For North Dakota:
Snow flurries tonight and in the early morn
ing; fair Monday afternoon; warmer Monday
night; winds becoming easterly. For Iowa:
Showers, turning into snow in northwestern
portion; cold wave: winds becoming north
westerly, increasing. For Montana: Fair;
followed by showers in the western portion ;,
slightly warmer; winds becoming southerly.
For South Dakota: Snow flurries tonight and
early morning; fair Monday afternoon;
•warmer Monday night; east winds.
GENERAL OBSEHVATIONB.
"United States Department op Aonicci-T
--trnE. Weather Bureau, Washington, Dec.
24. 6p. m. Local Time, S p. m. 75th .Merid
ian Time.— Observations taken at the same
moment of time at all stations.
Place. Bar.jTr. Place. Bar. IT.
St. PauTT 29.841 32 Cjileary... . 30.14 10
Dniutii '.'... 30.10 20 Med'eHat
La Crosse... 29.78 50 Sw'tCur'eut 30.23 22
Huron L...1 Qu'Appelle. 4
Pierre .. . jMinneaosa . 30.50 —
iloorhead!. . 30.22 4 Winnipeg . ■ 30.28 —10
$t Vincent. 30.12 — Chicago of*
Bismarck. HO.3S 0 Montreal 40
Havre.. .. 30. 1b 20 Xew York ;''2
■Miles City. 30.22 22 New Orleans 74
Helena 30.18 2u Pittsburg. R 4
Edmonton. . 29.98 14 Boston 48
— Below zero.
P. F. Lyons. Local Forecast Official.
ST. I'ACL FORECAST.
For today, made by United States Weather
Bureau and furnished by the Pioneer Fuel
company:
Today. Cooler.
The Pioneer Fuel company sells the best
grades of Coal, gives liberal discounts for
cash, and makes prompt deliveries. Office,
Chamber of Commerce. Better see them be
fore placing your older.
The Time to Travel
Cheaply will he during the Holidays
Special rates on the Nickel Plate Road
SMALL FIRE.
Miles & Hale Damaged to tho Ex-
tent of $1,000.
At 11:15 last night an alarm of lire
was sent in by Oflicer Carroll from Box
61, corner ot Seventh and Jackson
streets. The fire department was speed
ily on hand, and the lire was found to be
in the store of Miies & Hale, 3% Jackson
street, dealers in electric supplies, etc. It
caught in the shelving near the ceiling
in the back portion of the store. C. J.
Brown, a friend of the firm, chanced to
be just across the street and saw the
tlaze. He at once called a hack which
he sent to No 90, Twelfth street, where
the members of the firm reside, and
they were on hand in a few minutes.
The building is a two-story brick, and
it was only slightly damaged. C. C.
Miles, the senior partner of the firm, es
timates the datnaee to the stock at
about $1,000, fully covered by in
surance.
The Modern Mother
Has found that her little ones are im
proved more by the pleasant laxative,
Syrup of Figs, when iv need of the
laxative effect of a gentle remedy than
by any other, and that it is more ac
ceptable to them. Children enjoy it
and it benefits them. The true remedy,
Syrup of Figs, is manufactured by the
California Fig Syrup Co. only.
Justice and Charity.
To the Editor of the GloDe.
My attention has lately been called to
two articles in the Globe and Pioneer
Press respectively.
The one, talcing account of the in
crease of robberies in the cities,suggests
the carrying of deadly weapons. No
judge has a right, on any pretense, to
interfere with this right guaranteed by
the constitution, "to keep and bear
arms," but the remedy is insufficient —
the Globe's remedy is the better, and
suggests the real solution of hard times.
The poor do not require charity, but
justice. The real meaning of the
GLOBE'S Idea of supplying meat to the
poor at wholesale rates is simply to quit
robbing them. Above the cost of main
taining their places of shelter, what
equivalent do they get for the rent they
pay?
Except the cost of distribution, what
do they get for the commercial profit
that supports so luxuriously the people
Who talk of charity?
Let the Gloise's idea be followed to
its logical conclusion; let not alone
meat, but all necessaries be sold to the
poorest at cost.
Let them receive a full equivalent for
every cent they expend, and get the
worth. In full, of their money, in pro
ducing such requisites of life.
Let mills, factories, etc., simply give
a small portion of their time to enabling
the poor to create and produce what
they want; then there will be no need of
charity to the laboring classes, who have
produced every particle of wealth -St.
Paul has, and who are abundantly able
to provide for themselves as well" as to
support the people who propose to be
charitable to them.
F. R. Hoyt, M. D.
All those who carry money about
their persons, or have same hid about
the houses, will avoid the danger of
losing it during this time of frequent
hold-ups, burglaries and fires, by de
positing in our State Savings Bank.
Germania Life Bdg., 4th & Minn. sts.
We do not hesitate to recommend this
institution, as it is safe beyond ques-
PERSONAL MENTION.
Judge Flandrau will return today
from a two weeks' absence hi Washing
ton and New York.
At the Sherman— S. Smith, Zumbrota;
Morgan Ely. Tower, N. D. ; O. McCril
ler, Forston; A.L.Wallace, Omaha;
W. P. Heron, Brainerd.
At the Clarendon— Deacon Schuerer,
Shell Lake, Wis.; C. E. Leslie, Hills
boro, N. D.; 11. L. Shepard, Missoula;
John Zlneheim, Blue Earth City.
At the Metropolitan— George A. Wells,
Richmond, Wis. ; William S'.offand, Chi
cago; J. P. Began, Superior, Wis.; C. S.
Fuller, Chicago ;S.T.Condre, New York.
At the Windsor— W. C. McCarter,
Duluth; J. \Y. Hanke.llastings; George
Bell, Winnipeg; W. Macdonald, To
ronto, Out.; John Derrig. West Super
ior; Benjamin P. Scott, E. T. LlusseJl,
St. Louis.
At the Ryan— Andrew Robson, New
York; J. B. Coulter, R. W. Monroe.
Rochester, N. V-; C. O. Tilton, C. S.
Phillips, E. B. S. Myer, Milwaukee; J.
C. Majors, Kalamazoo; F. H. Hosmer,
Farmington; L. Victor, Charles N.
Scbroll, New York; Rud M. Koss, Mil
waukee; William Patterson, Vancouver,
B.C.
At the Merchants'— John Grant, Farl
bault; S. F. Snlvely, Duluth; P. J.
Berry, Chicago; B. R. Fish, Cincinnati;
C. H. Brush, Fergus Falls; O. Allen,
*argo; John R. Markley, Portland; W.
C. Barnes. Omaha; E. T. Howard, Red
Wing; C. W. Dibble, Osceola, lo.; C. S.
Weld, Sioux City; W. I. Noyes and
wife, Owatonna.
Archdeacon Webber will preach aud
celebrate holy communion at Emanuel
church, corner Victoria and Laurel,
this morning at 9 o'clock.
COOK yqur FOOD
Without lard, but WITH the
new shortening,
OTTOLENE.
CHRISTMAS OBSERVANCES.
PROGRAMMES OF MUSIC FROM' THE
MASTERS.
GIVEJf AT THE CHURCHES.
St. Paul's, Christ, St. Mary's, St.
John the Kvangr;list, Ascen
sion, Dayton Avenue, Memorial
Lutheran Church, Will Per
form as Pine Programmes as
Can lie Heard in Any City.
Christmas will.be celebrated In many
of the churches of St. Paul this fore
noon with elaborate ar.d tine musical
programmes, St. Paul's Episcopal
church, noted tor its Christmas music,
will present one equal to any uver given
there. Christ Episcopal church gives a
piogramme of unusual excellence. St.
Mary's Catholic church presents
Haydn's Imperial mass. The pro
gramme will not be excelled in any
part of the city. The Episcopal church
of St. John the Evangelist will give
two services in the forenoon, at the lat
ter of which the distinguished rector,
Rev. Y. P. Morgan, will deliver a Christ
mas sermon. The musical programme
on each occasion will be excellent. The
Episcopal church of the Ascension will
perform two full choral celebrations of
the holy connn union, at which, for the
first time in the city, Eyre's full com
munion service jrill be sung. The Day
ton Avenue Presbyterian church will
present a superior special programme of
music. The Memorial Evangelical Lu
theran church will perform a programme
of great merit.
There is uo lack of entertainment this
morning in St. Paul for the lovers of
grand music.
The programmes la detail are as fol
lows:
ST. PAUL'S CHUBCH.
Christmas Day— Morning prayer, ser
mon and holy communion, 11 a. in.
Organ Prelude— "Gloria in Exeel
sts,'' first mass Haydn
Processional Hymn—
'•Hark, the Herald Angels Sing"
Venite, in A Woodward
Te Deum, in £ Hat Woodward
Jubilate, in A c. \Y. Field
Hymn J!)— "O Come, All Ye Faithful"—
Eyrie, in F Tuckerman
Gloria Tibi, iv D Monk
Hymn 2ti—
"Calm on the Listening Ear of Night"
Gloria Patri, iv A Woodward
Offertory Solo— "The Birthday of a
King" Neidlinger
Oftertory Anthem— "Thus Speaketh
the Lord of Hosts" Stainer
Doxology Old Hundredth
Suisum Corda From Eli Service Book
Sanctus From Eli Service Book
Communion Hymn— "And Are We
Now Brought Near to God?"—
Gloria in Exeelsis Zeuner
Nuue Dimittis Amon
lieuessional 24— "Angels From the
Kealms of Glory"
Organ Postlude— "Hallelujah Chorus"Handel
The vested choir of fifty voices will
render the musical portion of the service
under the direction of Thomas l app,
organist and choirmaster.
CHIUST CHUKCH.
"Christmas Morning," 31 a. m.
Processional hymn No. 17
Responses and Versicles, in G Tallis
Venite Chant
Te Deum. iv B flat Dr. John Stainer
Jubilate Deo, in B flat SchuDert
Creed and Versicles, in G. Tallis
Anthem— "Sing. O Heavens" Simper
Kyries from Service, in D James Blaikie
Gloria Tlbi Gounod
Hymn— "Adeste Fidelis" So. 19
Offertory Anthem— "Thus Speaketh
the Lord of Hosts" Dr. Johu Stainer
Sancius ... Daren
Gloria in Kxcelsls Old Chant
Processional hymn No. 24
ST. MAHY'S CHUBCH.
At St. Mary's Catholic church the
choir will sing Haydn's Imperial mass
at the 10:30 o'clock service on Christ
mas day.
The programme of music will be as
follows:
Adeste Fidelis Arranged by Novello
Kyrie Haydn
Gloria.. Haydn
Vein Creator Gounod
Credo Haydn
Offertory— "Aye Maria" Mascheroui
Miss Shawe, with violin obligato by George
Danz.
Sanctus liaydu
Benedictua Haydn
Acnus Dei Haydn
"Christmas" Shelly
Duet and full chorus.
The choir will also sing at the mass
which will be said at 5 a.m., and George
Danz will play a violin solo at that
service.
ST. JOHN'S CHURCH.
At the church of St. John the Evan
gelist, corner Ashland avenue and Mac
kubin street, Christmas service will
be at 8 aud 11 a. m. At the latter serv
ice the sermon will be delivered by the
rector. Rev, Y. i. Morgan. The regular
vested choir of thirty-five voices will be
augmented by a mixed quartette com
posed of Miss Gordon, soprano; Miss
Jane Humbird, contralto; J. F. Merrill,
tenor; F. W. Robinson, bass; G. yon
Goetzen, violinist; A. W. Koch, Dianist.
Under the direction of Prof. Emil Ober
hoffer. pianist and choirmaster, the fol
lowing programme will be rendered:
Prelude— Violin, piano and organ Noel
Processional, "'Hark. What Mean
Those Holy Voices?" Geer
Introit— Festival, Te Deum in D
Hat, Oberhoffer
ky rl ?...-.. Oberhoffer
Gloria Tibi Oberhoffer
Credo CruickshanK
Bymu— "O Come, All Ye Faithful!". Reading
Anthem— "Arise. Shine, For Thy
Light Has Come" Gilbert
Sanctus King
Agnus Dei "..'.".'.'."."King
Gloria in Excelsis Schilling
Recessional— "Angels From the
Realms of Glory" Sewart
Organ— Christmas Offertory Grison
ASCENSION CHUBCH,
Corner East Isabel and Clinton avenuei
On Christmas day there will be two ful
choral celebrations of the holy coin
munion at 7 and 10 o'clock a. m., at
which Eyre's fulll communion service
will be sung. The order of service is as
follows:
Processional Hymn 17
Carol— "A Child This Day Is Bora"—
_ „ Horatio Parker
Benedictus E yre
Introit Psalm ','.'.'.' ' <j:j
Kyrie "..."..■;".'!. '.Evtg
Gloria Tibi Eyre
Credo ."'!'.!Eyre
Sermon.
Offertory Anthem— "Thus Speaketh
the Lord of Hosts" Stniner
Sursum Coriia „' Eyre
Sauctus i'Eyre
Agnus Dei Eyre
Gloria in Excelsis Tours
Nunc Dimittis .Ma'rchant
Recessional 22
The girls' vested choir renders the
entire service.
DAYTON AVENUE CHURCH.
The following special programme of
Christmas music will be rendered by the
quartette choir, composed of Miss G.
Morehous, soprana; Miss D. H. DeLano,
contralto; A. S. Willoughby, tenor; F
J. Shepard, basso; li. E. Phillips, or
ganist and director.
Morning—
Organ— "Triumphal March" Costa
Anthem— "O Zion.ThatTelleth Glad*"
Tidings" Buck
Anthem— "Bethlehem" ' Bar'lett
Anthem— "There Were Shepherds' 1 —
_ ,„ . , Blumenschein
Organ-"Fanfare" Lemmens
Evening— Service of Song—
Organ— "Christmaß Pastorale" Handel
Anthem— "See Now the Altar". ... Faure
An them-"Ancient Carol" .".pilueger
Anthem— "Calm on the Listening
Ear of Night" ...Marston
Organ— "intermezzo" Bizet
MEMORIAL CHURCH.
Sixth street, below Exchange. Rev
A. J. D. Ilaupt, pastor. Musical pro
gramme for Christmas service, Dec: 25
11 a. m. '
Processional-Hymn 129 Adeste Pideles
ServiceinP H Knanff
lutroit-"Unto Us a Child Is Born"—
„ . William H. Walter
Kyrie... Service
Gloria in Kxcelsis Service
Anthem— "Glory Be to God on"
. Bi s!i"-- Ed L. Crammer
Lavs Tibi Service
Hymn 128— "Ham I the Herald An-"
gels Sing;' Mendelssohn
Duo— •'Christmas" h R SheMev
Mr». C. E. We»t and Miss A. Wickiund?
THE SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: MONDAY MORNING. DECEMBER 25 JS93.
Anthem— "Sing Alleluia Forth"—
Dudley Bnck
Hymn 130— "A Great and Mighty
Wonder" Kocher
Stop at Rietzke's Pharmacy, cornej
Selby and Western avenues, and buy
yo ur morning smoke and get a copy of
he Globe free with our compliments.
H. W. Riktzke.
Service to lie Repeated,
Owing to the very inclement weather,
a very small assemblage of Sunday
school children took part In what may
be considered one of the very best carol
services ever given in Christ church.
The choir sang well, and the spirit and
go to the whole service will lone be re
membered. The service will be re
peated and all the carols sung next
Sunday evening, and will be accom
panied by the choir and organ and
Seibert's orchestra. Each child con
tributed something In the way of pres
ents to the poor of the city.
Take Bromo-Seltzer for insomnia
Before retiring -trial bottle 10 cts
TURKEY COMBINE SUSPENDS.
It Goes Oat of Business Until
Next Year.
The Veterans' Turkey Combine, hav
ing brought to a successful termination
their efforts to supDly the old soldiers,
who otl c.wise would not enjoy a tur
key for their Christmas dinner, desire
to express their thanks to their friends
for the generous responses which met
the request for assistance sent out by
them. The combine is especially in
debted to the following, who contrib
uted both cash and turkeys: Gov. Nel
son, Hon. Alex. Ramsey, lion. Albert
Scheffer, Judge Kerr, Judge J. B. Oli
vier, Judge Eller, County Treas
urer Nelfon, Drs. Griswold and
Merritt, Hon. F. B. Doran,
Messrs. Charles and E. O. Zimmerman.
Maj. K. \V. Clarke, John A. Stees and
Miss Ellen Uollins, Garfield and Ord
posts, G. A. X., and Garfield and Old
posts, VV. K. corps. The combine is
thankful for their hearty co-operation in
the enterprise. The camp, Sons of Vet
erans, who rendered the combine able
assistance are entitled to much credit.
To the courtesy of Transporta
tion Agent Cook, or the quartermaster's
department, Army building, and Com
mander Converse, of Ord post, we are
indebted. We are indebted to the type
writers at the ar.ny building and the
capitol for kindly writing letters. To
Mrs. W. B. Summers, who furnished the
artistic presentation cards that accom
panied each turkey, the combine is
grateful. Although the combine lasted
but one short week, it accomplished
much to gladden the hearts of many
veterans on tins Christmas day. The
combine succeeded iv obtaining and
distributing lt>o turkeys, which will fur
nish a feast for three times that number
of deserving people. The eiforts of the
combine having been so successful, the
promoters have decided to make the or
ganization permanent, and double their
efforts and widen the field next year.
C. VV. Fishek,
H. Hasenwinki.e,
Charles J. Steks,
Veterans' Turkey Combine.
Attest: James P. Pouter, Airte-de-
Caiup.
We call the attention of our readers
to the notice of our State Savings Bank
under Announcements.
BURGLARY CHARGED.
Lynch Arrested and Lodged Be
hind the Bars.
At 4:30 a. m. yesterday Officer O'Brien
arrested Dan L. Lynch and lodged him
at the central police station. lie was
charged with burglary. It is alleged
that Lynch broke into a saloon at the
coiner of Seventh and Pine streets,
where, as stated, he made away with
cigars to the value of 17. and also that
he carried oft a nickel-in-the-slof. ma
chine.
Holiday Excursions
On the Nickel Plate Road Dec. 23, 24,
25, 30, 31 and Jan. 1.
OHARGR DKNIED.
Chief Gibbons Has a Word to Say
Anent the Trouble.
Chief of Police Gibbous, ot South St.
Paul, denies that bondsmen were neces
sary in the case against Mayor Fitch and
himself at Hastings, Saturday evening.
He says "Mayor Fitch and myself were
released on our own recognizances.
although we had plenty of bonds offered
by ex-Sheriff Newell and James Mc-
Laughlin, of Hastings, and others, if
they were needed, My cousins, the
Gibbons family, of Farmington. were
also ready to go on our bonds. It was
Steve Newell that went after Judge
Crosby, and saved us annoyance. Ex-
Mayor Gaban was not in a position to do
us that favor. When he arrested me he
didn't read any warrant. There were
halt a dozen men with him and I gave
up my revolver when he asserted his
authority. I have iived at South
St. Paul longer and am bet
ter known throughout Dakota coun
ty thau Mr. Gahan is. There may be a
political deal in these cases. It looks
very much that way. I know that I was
down near I nver Grove, driving tramps
out of the city under Mayor Fitch's in
structions at the time they charge us
with conniving at Kindred's escape. and
I don't think Mayor Fitch had anything
to do with it. The former administra
tion had keys to our jail that were
never turned over to us. Even if we
had released Kindred it seems likely to
have been our privilege to do so for he
had baen arrested at lnver Grove, out
side of the jurisdiction of our city, and
that part of Dakota county has not
paid us for boarding their prisoners.
The Kansas City railway people, who
pushed the prosecution of Kindred, do
not appear to be the instigators of these
charges against us. Local politicians
and a couple of saloon men figure more
prominently in the present cases."
The seven saloons of South St. Paul
were ordered closed and kept closed all
day yesterday under orders from Mayor
Fitch. The policy under previous ad
ministrations has be.ea rather "wide
open" in the stockyards city, but the
outside dampness was offset by dry in
sides there yesterday.
Merry Christmas and Happy New
Year
To patrons of the Nickel Plate Road.
Special Excursion dates, Dec. 23, 24, 25,
30, 31 and Jan. 1, good returning until
>Jan. 2, '94.
STILLWATEB NEWS.
Rain Causes the Postponement of
a Racing Matinee.
A miserable rain yesterday has
spoiled the prospeots for a racing mat
inee on the St. Croix ice track today,
and those who have horses entered will
reluctantly postpone the matinee until
some future time. There will be services
in a number of churches today, and at
the prison appropriate exercises will be
held, consisting of an address in the
chapel at 9 a. m., by Rev. Father
O'Brien, a short spaoe or liberty In the
paint shop, and a good dinner, together
with other holiday privileges. A num
ber of family reunions will be held in
the city today. The King's Daughters,
other charitable organizations aud citi
zens have distributed considerable to the
needy, and the day will be made as
happy for them as Is possible.
A Sunday sohool Cpristmas concert
was held at the Presbyterian church
last night, and notwithstanding the bad
weather there was a large attendance.
Santa Claus
Has induced the Nickel Plate Road to
sell Excursion tickets at very low rates
duriug the Holidays*
SANTA GLAUS APPEARED,
BUT HIS GOODS WERE COVERED WITH
TARPAULIN.
HE FOUND HARD SLEDDING.
■ ' ' '' i ~$
Slushy Day in St. Paul — Rained
• and Sleeted, and the Snow Was,
Almost Wiped Away— Sleigh-.
ing Ruined-Pew Ventured Out
of Doors— Goldsmith's Desert
ed Village. v I -V
When Santa Claus appeared In St./
Paul last night with his reindeer and
sledge- filled with presents, he showed
his wisdom, for he had his cargo all;
carefully covered with tarpaulins. - His 3
animals showed the effect of their Ions?
drive, and old St. Nick himself showed j
manifest signs of weariness. He climbed
to the top of the Globe tower and took
a general survey of the city. He saw,
at a glance, that he would have hard
sledding. Removing his cap and coat
or fur he wiped the perspiration from
his kindly old brow and retnarke.l that,
it was a queer Christmas eve
for St. Paul. He did not
like the weather any more than
anyone else. He put his reindeer up at
a livery, checked his heavy coat at a
hotel, and— borrowed a mackintosh and
felt hat. He also hired an express wagon
and a strong team ot horses, and started
on his gift-giving mission. What Kris
Kringle learned last night the people of
St. Paul had known all through the
day. There was almost a steady drizzle
of rain all the day lone, ana the atmos
phere was chilly and damp early in the
day. Toward night it grew perceptibly
milder, and, with the rise of tempera
ture, came more rain. The gutters
were so full of water that
the sewers were quite hard pressed
to carry off the surplus moisture. It
was certainly a most disagreeable day.
The pavements, where the snow and ice
had not been cleared off before the thaw
came, were converted into thorough
fares of slush. Men turned up their
trousers and the women carefully ;
picked their way along with skirts ele
vated to . avoid bed rabbling by the
slush. . {£;
Everybody, nearly, staid close at
home yesterday, except at the morniua;
and evening services at the churches
and those who attended the theaters.
Seventh, Robert, Fourth, Wabasha and
others of the principal streets showed
but few pedestrians. In the evening
even these few disappeared one
by one, until these highways
gave St Paul almost the
appearance of Goldsmith's deserted vil
lage. The rainy weather— an exception
to the usual Minnesota winter— kept
the people at their Homes. In ten
thousand homes happy families gath
ered about their hearthstones, ignoring
rain and storm without.noping for more
Chnsttnas-like weather today. Even
the Christmas spirit seemed to have
caught overbibulous individuals, for the
tab at the central police station up to
the approach of darkness last night
showed but a single "drunk." It was
anything but an ideal Christmas eve, as
the people ot the North understand
it. The pretty custom of Christ
mas observance at the churches,
the docopodiura and holly, the
Christmas carols celebrating anew
the birth of the Christ-child and kindly
holiday spirit pervading every district
of the city made it Christmas eve after
all. Zero weather would have made it
seam more in keepiuc, of course, imt it
rained and thawed and drizzled, and
every one made the most of it.
The hotel arrivals were scauty, and
very few from outside the city attempt
ed to remain over. The longing to see
"the old folks at home" actuated the
traveling public very generally, and
every one that could do so sat under his
own vine and fig tree.
We keep open Christmas morning.
D. I). Mekiuli, Co.'s Stoke.
STREET CARS BALKED.
The Storm Upset All Electric Ar
rangements.
Traffic on the street car lines yester
day was seriously impeded by the
storm, llcports come in last night that
the trolley wires at Burr and Collins
streets were grounded, and similar re
ports came in, from other parts of the
system. The rain changed to sleet early
in the evening, coating the trolley wires
with ice and preventing the trolley
poles from working satisfactorily. This
made the running of trains very irregu
ar. On the various electric lines this
was noticeably so, and trains on Sev
enth street, Lafayette avenue,
Mississippi street and other lines
were, in many Instances, ten, fifteen
and even twenty minutes apart.
The Selby avenue cable trains ran on
anything but schedule time, and in at
least one instance trains were half an
hour apart. Many trains were fifteen
aud twenty minutes apart. Early in
the evening a number of electric cars
burned out their motors on the Missis
sippi street line aud were forced to pull
in at the Ramsey street barns. Efforts
to secure definite information at the
general offices of the city railway com
pany were not -rewarded. Superinten
dent Uoskins was invisible last evening,
and the employes iv the office declined
to make any statements.
Telephone wires did not m all in
stances give anything like satisfactory
service, owing, no doubt, to the lntin
ence of the storm.
About 10:30 last night it was learned
that orders had been given out from
the city railway headquarters to run the
street cars all night, in order to keep
the tracks clear for traffic today.
Take Rational Care of Tour
Cold at Once, by using Dr. l). Jayne's
Expectorant, and you will save much
worry, and render less likely the de
velopment of a dangerous Throat or
Lung Disease.
A Remarkable Comparison. i .'
In the great hall of Cooper Union,;
New York, on Saturday night, Novem
ber 18th, Rev. Dr. Lyman Abbott, the ;
distinguished pastor of Plymouth
Church, delivered a most interesting
lecture on "The Parliament of Relig
ions." He said it was a most wonderful
gathering; none like it has ever taken
place, and no country was so fitting for
it as this; lie briefly outlined the chief
occurrences in the history of America
which made such a Congress possible,)
and marveled that men should have
objected to see Christianity side by side
with Paganism, on such an occasion.
"Why," said the speaker, "every day
"while I was ai the Fair, I walked uy
"the exhibit of the New York Central
"Railroad Company, with its monster
"engine and palatial drawing-room cars.
"Right side by side with this wonderful
"exhibit stood the first railway train
"with its primitive engine, with a
"boiler scarcely larger than a t^a-keuie,
"and its old coaches. The great rail
road's show aid not lose by contrast,
"neither did Christianity at the Relig
ions Congress." ; ■■„_/■.:■:,
r BEEOHAIW f S PIUS ' ' 1
] (THE GREAT EKQLJSH REMEDY.) j
I Cure BILIOUS and \
Kerrcns SXXS.
i ;■; 25cts- a Box. I
The PA! ArF
FURNITURE and
CARPET CO.
Wishes you all a
flerry Christmas.
We appreciate the liberal patron
age bestowed upon us in the past,
and hope that we may merit a con
tinuation of the same.
Yours respectfully,
J. B. & L. A. Weidenborner.
f The Wonder of ths Age
' A iftfe . S Bff V_fe ' PalnloSS Extraction of Teeth
g^^^S^^^ft NOCHLOROFORMI
NOTHINB SWALLQWEDI
%^^^^S pllNiLi ' U Bre pleased and return
" ODONTONE I " te^*^™*** I™**'1 ™**'
For Painless Filling of Teeth. f)f ut ji (VpPn
Thousands of teeth are extracted dally "■ ■ "■■■"■ 111 GO II
because the patient cannot stand the pain of _. -, — — _._
filling. With the use of Odontone your teeth 364 ROBERT,
can be filled without pain. My method is fB , nil| . nf pmi. «*___♦ «™»
simple and harmless. 1 guarantee you will chica-o i^-elt West
be pleased with my painless method. era Ticket Office.
~ EDISON PHONOGRAPH. ■ ■«"»*"*»•■»»"«■
w " • iiwiiwwiini 111 in the Office, as an amanuences it saves
?>i- jffijabi * : In the Store, it advertises your business.
liSrßJa/'/^jfe^-^ r~^Jk '" tllc Home, it furnishes unlimited
_^!»|s^HK@j2is*Mfft»V ei.'.ertainment and instruction.
1" tlie School Room, it aids the pupil
j^a^^^^t^fe^^WlCgS^ d^jifeffl in acquiring correct pronunciation of for
j sfljagßSg sr^g^^P^SS^'"* " eign languages, and is a wonderful assistant
1 tO^JfeJ§£>|is*>^wlif In the Treatment for Deal'ne**, it
lv^S^ /ia»J-^>T^' ; lirVw^ajtlili 1 !' is receiving the unqualified indorsement of
l^^i ll IIL - W ln Conncctioi^Wlth Our Ooln-ln
"-■~^jfes/^^sMP^ >5s :: [■'•i',£P*rr tlie-Slot Attachment, it is a source of
(T^^^olvNX >3|a^ N^'hWSpk'fe: constant revenue to its owner.
T^ X&^^^S\^M^r In tne Entertainment of the Pub
\ST" jX&Bis^ ft ** c ' st is furnishing a handsome incomo to
C \S/BWj) W hundreds of traveling exhibitors.
«: — ftp^- ■j^iiTrTr'^ )| s^* or further and more detailed information
H " ttlr . write for catalogue.
*^<?££.. The North American Phovookaph Co.,
_ , '-" 3?^ 120-122 Endicott Arcade, St. Paul,Minn.
"FOR REVENUE ONLY/
7
■ THE .NEW
PRESS CLUB BOOK.
THE LITERARY FAD OF THE YEAR.
Subscribe now for a copy of the limited edition.
Handsomely bound and illustrated.
Twenty-five original stories by members of the
Press Club.
The most unique volume ever published.
"A Study From Shakespeare," by CAPT. H. A. CASTLE
"A Beautiful Literary Romance," by
REV. JOHN CON WAY, A. M
"A Realistic Novelette," by HARRY W. WACK
"Two Psychic Studies," by FRANKLYN W. LEE
„A Dialect Story," by MARY A. SEVERANCE
" An Awful Lie," by ..••••• RUTH KIMBALL
"A Society Sketch," by • JOHN H. GARNSEY
"A Picturesque Tale," by-... ..........ED. A. PARADIS
"A Reminiscence of the Franco-Frussian War" (in the
: \ original German) by HERR CARL NEUHAUSEN
"The Fate of a Model," by... ....LTJIGI D. VENTURA
."A Tale Twelve Feet Long," by REV. S. G. SMITH
"How Orpheus "Won" (a famous horse race), by
COL. A. E. CH ANTLER
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p>;;i J. S. VANDIVER
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A Newspaper Story" (the top story), by. "W.K. COCKRAN
And many other tales of love and life, humorous and pathetic
strange, weird and realistic.
Address HARRY W. WACK, Press Club, with
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J To Harry W. Wack, \
\\ Chairman Press Club Committee: |i
<>■ Enclosed please find $3.00, for which send 0
(| me ... . . . copy of For Revenue Only, edition
<[ de luxe limited. J[
\ ■ --'■.■■•---;. " "
1 Name. . . . . .:. ...... ... . . . . . ..r. . . . . . J!
J ~ Address ........... .... .. ........ .... € -
tltlE. ILC. 10.
>£$$&. ~''*^Jf*F*- -•- \ V Fac-Simile of %
»* <^^^&Kto^HEWBB£k A World's Fair
m r L - i * f ~*v r ' 1 : «•■ Official Letter #
k *?*»«!£& — - 3 v nM •*■ authorizing the j:
ft .'s& ')ii*^Ctti»i*~^*Jo^i&-U*J> Memorial of the %
! - ,fro~A^-^/^frd»*u.fm World's- £
IfJnix. &JJjL±:j3~~u±~i+ :*~*.~< .worms tf
i^u^r. owe 4.tuJur- tuA-ciu. z&s *uj%tTo*^ ■> -' Columbian v
i iXfIL/ic***. <2-e« uu;€*~..-*.w<u^ Exposition by the 5
| *.i«**--<«~*r^^ Joint Committee I
I - v£§lfe\ (tfzfr&J**^ «£^2> on Ceremonies. |
5 n^KnniS^ «**<S*.fcg.^i The only official |
1 %<j^^^}(^^'^ ki:£i^ Memorial. I
1 i'^*^ , The only volume &j
9 ■--^^ i*r*J*£(t*m&.l>»'*+*& published £
1 containing §
I ' 'sSHTHf.-** ,- Photographic f
1 * A^^Ucfe^rt^ Engravings of all €
STATE, FOREIGN ahd r 1
EXHIBIT BUILDINGS
2 With Midway Plaisance, General and Bird's Eye Views, J
6 and 209 Portraits of the Directors, Officers and Commis- €
a sioners of the Fair. 5
& These engravings are all executed from special pho- %
tographs by the best engravers in America. No other £
c book publication was permitted to take views on the 5}
}book publication was permitted to take views on the £
grounds for this purpose. 0
6 The book is printed and bound in the best possible 0
% manner. -
f| It contains the history of the Fair, the dedicatory and fP
% opening ceremonies, all compiled from the official records. §j
it tellsmWhoETstory
! =— i
§ If you have seen the Fair you can live over again the 9
£ scene you witnessed by going over its pages. If you have 1
4 not been there you can see exactly how it looked. 5
1 DDIPC B Silk Cloth Binding. $4.00 \
!$ I niUL l Morocco. Q.+ $5.00 S
I FOB SALE IN ST. PAUL BY 1
j D.D.Merrill Co
it Cor. Fifth and St. P eter Sts. |
X
FIVE-DOLLAR MAP
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Or with the Weekly Globe for
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the celebrated Neely Historical and Political Charts and United
States Maps.
Or for One Dollar and a Half we will send the Weekly
one year (subscription price one dollar) and Map, post or ex«
press paid.
This gives you the Map for seventy-five cents alone, or foJ
fifty cents in connection with the Weekly Gi.obe.
It is a double wall map, 5 feet 6 inches by 3 feet 10 inches,
mounted on rollers top and bottom, ready to hang. I
V . Better than an Encyclopedia! A panorama of American
History printed in 11 beautiful colors.
It tells how many Presidents we have had and politics of
each. What party George Washington represented. What
Presidents died while in office. How many Presidents served
two terms. Which candidate received the largest number of
votes and was defeated v When each political party was or
ganized. How many Congresses have convened and the polit
ital complexion of each. The number of States in the United
States and the one having the most miles of railroad. How
many political parties have existed in the United States. A
complete history of our Government by Administrations, polit*
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-On one side the largest and latest United States Map,'
showing all states^ counties, railroads and towns (price aW
$5), and on the other side a diagram showing all the political
parties, 11x66. A diagram showing all Presidents and Cab£
nets, 5x66. A diagram showing political complexion of each!
Congress. A diagram showing creeds of the world, 13x10 A
diagram showing standing armies of each nation, 13x16 M
diagram shewing naval tonnage of each nation, 13x10. A com* 1
plete map of the world, 13x20. A map of Central America
10x13 A map of Alaska, 10x13. A map of South Africa, loi !
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