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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, May 25, 1902, Image 14

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1902-05-25/ed-1/seq-14/

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I Ip'll-HllnP IW® I HN 11 lit N 2^SIIi^2LIJS!SS!
(y|fc U.IH vIEd |Js lll.il M ill
Offers 1,000 Beautiful Suits
"-. ' ■ ' "-.'.- ' ; ■ ■ ■ ■ • ■ ' ■- ■- - -- - ■ "* • ■. ■ . ■
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These beautiful Suits will be placed on sale tomorrow morning, and any clothier or any honest tailor will tell
you that Alfred Benjamin & Co. make the very finest Ready-to-wear Qlothing in America. , . . . % . .
Think of Buying These Beautiful Suits at
$7 s9 slO sll sl2 sls^ slß
They are Worth from $5 to $15 flore than Our Asking Price.
The materials ar!e the most beautiful we have seen this season. The styles are the very latest and nobbiest.
There are no better materials, and the tailoring is absolutely perfect. The sale is for this week .'. . .
MORGAN IS BITTER
Secretary of Baptist Mission
Society Regrets Growth
of Catholicism
SAYS DEAL WAS MADE
Speaker Declares Archbishop Ire
land Aided Republican l'arty in
Relurn for Certain Concession*
-Excursions in Afternoon.
There was a good attendance at the
opening meeting of the Baptist Home
Mission society in the First Baptist
church yesterday morning, and while the
session was nut «l long one it was full
of interest. Gen. T. J. Morgan, of New
York, corresponding secretary of the ex
ecutive board, presented the report of the
board in written form, after which he
delivered an address that was the sen
sation of the meeting of the Baptist
anniversaries. This was when Gen. Mor
gan referred to hindrances caused by
Romanism. Mormonism and heathenism
to the work of the Baptist missions. Gen.
Morgan in referring to this, said in part:
"In the prosecution of the work our mis
sionaries encounter not simply the or
dinary indifference of mtn to the claim
of religion, but tlif-y meet with the well
organized, aggressive forces of lioman
ism, Mormanism and heathenism."
"While Romanism is losing its grasp in
Italy, Hungary, Australia, France and
Spain, it is making rapid strides in this
country, because of the vast immigration
here of the Roman Catholic people trom
the Old World. Archbishop Ireland, as
the representative of Romanism in this
MILTON'S
ICE CREAMS.
Crushed Strawberry
Ice Cream
Is right in season. The ripe,
fresh berries are crusted and
frozen with thick, rich cream. The
result is a luscious frozen dainty
that is unrivaled for richness and
fine flavor. ...
Our VaniU&. Cream
This season is finer flavored than
ever. The vanilla extract we
make from the highest grade of
Mexican vanilla beans, specially
prepared .so as to get the best
flavor possible.
Chocolate :
The best that can be made. We
use the finest grade of cocoa bean.
Prompt Delivery to Any Part of
the City.
Price, per 3Cf* I Price, per JKI a/%
quart JJC I ga110n...... g*»vU
Country orders solicited. Dealers write for
-wholesale prices.
MILTON DAIRY 00.
Comer 9th and W abash*. >■,<:.--
The only large house in the City of St. Paul giving Trading Stamps.
country, has acquired vast political in
lluence which he is using for the ad
vantage of the Roman Catholic church.
Says Bargain Wat Made.
"I have it on what I believe to be un
doubted authority, that during the last
political campaign, a definite bargain was
made between Mark Hanna and Arch
bishop Ireland, that if the latter would
throw his influence in behalf of the Re
publican party, certain concessions would .
be made to the Roman Catholics in refer
ence to Indian schools. That when ob
jections were made to carrying out the
bargain it was stated by high authority
that the pledge had been given and that,
it must be fulfilled."
In the course of the same address, Gen.
Morgan said in part:
"The wAVk of the American Baptist
Home Mission society for the year ending
March 31, 1902, is fully set forth in detail
in the volume of the printed report,
which is herewith presented to you. In
stead of reading from that report, I de
sire in a more informal way to sketch
for you in outline the character or us
work, its hindrances, encouragements
and resources. Its work is well ueiined
by its motto, "North America for
Christ." Eliminating the Dominion of
Canada, there remains as the field of
its operations the United States of
America, Alaska, Mexico, Eastern Cu
ba and Porto Rico. From this should
be excluded also the white population
of the Southern states. With minor dif
ferences there is being developed within
this vast area a civilization having many
features in common. The great function
of this society is to do all that lies with
in its power to render that civilization
homogeneous, Christian and protestant.
"It will be s*en at once that the task,
whether considered with reference to
the vastness of the territory or the mul
titude of the people is a stupendous one.
j A little reflection reveals also its great
difficulty.
Summary of Difficulties.
"First—There is the inherent difficulty
of persuading a vast number of people
to accept a, definite form of a religious
belief and to voluntarily subject them
selves to the limitations and responsibil
ities of their profession.
"Second—A special difficulty is involved
in the migratory habits of the people
who are slowly settling up the vast re
gions known as the West. -
"Third—A third and peculiar difficulty
arises from the great variety of national
ities which go to make up the popula
tion.
"Fourth—A very formidable difficulty
is that of finding suitable persons as
missionaries.
••Fifth—The difficulty of the work ig
enhanced by the vast and steady volume
of foreign immigration which as flowing
into the country like a flood.
"We are confronted with aggressive
heathenism in this country. We have the
strange spectacle of the Chinese minis
ters delivering public addresses, explain
ing and justifying Confucianism as su
perior to Christianity. The influence of
these addresses has been widespread and
have proven a hindrance to the progress
of missionary work, especially among the
UlTTnese. People say that the Chinese al
ready have a religion so excellent as
Confucianism. Why not let them alone?
"The prevailing commercialism of the
age, which so largely absorbs the
strength and satisfies the ambitions of
our people, hinders the progress of the
Gospel. People who are eager in the pur
suit of wealth and absorbed in specula
tions are difficult to reach by the mis
sionary who wishes to interest them in
spiritual things. So also men in the
Christian church who have set their heart
on money and are eager to become rich,
are slow to part with their wealth for
the promotion of missionary work.
"Another great hindrance that con
fronts this society in its work is the
presence in this country of 9,000,000 ne
groes. They are here to stay, and be
fore the close of the century they may
number 50,000,000. Unless they can be
educated and Christianized and fitted for
citizenship, they will become an increas
ing menace to our civilization. I be
lieve it possible to educate them, and I
do not believe there is a greater duty
resting upon the American people at this
hour than the uplifting of the negroes.
This duty is incumbent especially upon
the Baptists, simply because so vast
a number of the negroes, at least a mil
lion and a half of them, are already
members of Baptist churches, and natu
rally look to us for help In raising up
among them and for them a class ot
leaders. W-e have already spent more
than $3,000,000 in the work, and have to
day more than 6,000 pupils in the schools
under our care.
"Notwithstanding the formidable ob"
stacles encountered, it is not too much to
claim that there is steady progress to
ward the accomplishment of the end in
view. During the past fear 4,437 Baptist
THE ST. PAUL GLOB 3, SUNDAY, MAY 25, 1902,
churches have contributed to our so
ciety, which is about one-half the num
ber of Baptist churches there are in the
North who ought to contribute to the
work. We need greater enthusiasm,
greater zeal and greater liberality. This
society coul'l profitably spend at least
$1,000,000 ai-*ially in carrying forward
its enterprise."
Treasurer Makes His Report.
The session yesterday morning was
opened with devotional exercises, after
which Rev. E. M. Thresher, of Ohio, who
presided, made a brief address. Frank R.
Hathaway, treasurer, made his annuai
report on the financial condition of the
society. The report showed that the so
ciety is $13,000 in debt, and that last year
$670,743.25 was collected for home mis
sions The report also showed that the
society had had an unusually prosperous
year with a very small deficit at the
close. During the year it had added
many thousands of dollars to the perma
nent trust funds and to its annuity funds,
besides adding largely to its equipment
of its Southern schools. It has received
from one contributor a special sift of
$40,000.
Dr. L. Moss' resolution looking to the
appointment of a committee of fifteen
to look after closer co-ordination of the
various Baptist societies was adopted
without any opposition. All of the three
societtes affected have now adopted the
resolution and it will come up for final
disposition at a joint meeting of the so
cieties to be held on Tuesday.
Conference as to Divorce.
A communication was received from
Bishop Doane and others of the Episcopal
church, asking for a conference to come
to some agreement as to divorce and the
marriage of divorced persons. It was
said that the Presbyterians, now in ses
sion, had responded to a similar com
munication by appointing a committee.
After some discussion a committee of
three, consisting of Alvah Hovey, D. D.,
LL.D., of Newton Center, Mass.;' Henry
G. Weston, D. D., of Upland, Perm., and
Hon. C. W. Needham, dean of the school
of comparative jurisprudence, of Colum
bia university, Washington, D. c, was
JUMPED ABOUT
Tntil He Found the Right Food.
What a hades some people go tnrough
because their food does not supply the
right kind of nourishment to the body.
Take the following, for example:
A gentleman in Baltimore says: "About
two years ago I began to experience a
peculiar depression occasionally, with
pains in the back part of my head and
down along the spine. Gradually my
eyesight began to fail and my memory
grew poor. A general nervousness set
in. I used all the will power I could com
mand to help myself, but was forced to
give up a good position and seek the ad
vice of the family doctor. He said neu
rasthenia, and sent me to a great nerve
specialist. So for four months I was
massaged and dosed with medicine, but
all to no benefit; then I went to New
York and consulted Dr. . He sent
me to another great specialist, and he in
turn sent me to Sanitarium, where
I stayed for a long-time.
It was the same old story. I was dosed
with medicine and massaged and bathed
Finally I left there and went to another
specialist, who told me I would only live
a few months. This rather frightened
me, and I placed myself under Dr. .
He said the stomach was at fault and
probably I had not been given the right
kind of food.
He put me on a certain line of treat
ment and insisted that I use three or
four teaspoonfuls of Grape-Nuts each
meal. I was under his care for several
months. I steadily improved until now I
am fully restored to both mental and
bodily vigor.
He explained to me that Grape-Nuts
contains a goodly portion of phosphate
of potash, a nerve and brain food, and
that the food being partially digested,
the system could make u*e of it easily.
At any rate, I got well, and both the doc
tor and myself know that Grape-Nuts
made it possible.
I sincerely believe that practically all
of our nervous troubles are caused by
imperfect nourishment. It was fortunate
for me that I could get such a food as
Grape-Nuts. You can use this letter, but
don't publish my name, please." Name
given by Postum Co., Battle Creek, Mich.
appointed to confer with similar com
mittees from appointed by the Episcopal
ians, Presbyterians and other bodies in
regard to this question.
A nominating committee with President
E. W. Hunt, of Dennison university, of
lowa, as chairman, was appointed to re
port on nominees for officers at the ses
sion tomorrow afternoon.
Enjoy an Outingr.
Yesterday afternoon there was no ses
sion, and the Baptists hurried away on
excursions, some going to Lake Minnte
tonka and others up the Mississippi and
Minnesota rivers, visiting the Soldiers'
home.
Last night the alumni of Dennison uni
versity, of Ohio, held a short social ses
sion at the Ryan hotel In honor of E.
W. Hunt, president of the university.
There was a good attendance and old ac
quaintances were renewed among those
present. * -.
The meeting this forenoon will be held
at the Central Presbyterian church and
the sermon will be delivered by Rev. C.
A. Dixon, of Massachusetts, who will
deliver the annual missionary sermon
The Young People's Union of America
will hold a session at the same church at
2:30 in the afternoon, and at 8 o'clock
this evening there will be a missionary
mass meeting at the Central Presby
terian church, commencing at 8 o'clock.
The session of the American Baptist
Home Mission society will be resumed at
the First Baptist church tomorrow morn
ing.
TO PREACH IN CITY CHURCHES.
Visiting Baptist Ministers Will
Speak From Many Pnlplts Today.
Arrangements have been made for fill
ing the pulpits of the various denomina
tions in the city today, as follows:
Baptist.
Philadelphian. a. m—Rev. S. E. Wilcox,
general missionary (for Iowa), A. B. H.
M. S.
Philadelphian. p. m.—Rev. I. S. Han
kins. South India.
Pilgrim, a. m.—Rev. J. A Booker, pres
ident Arkansas Baptist college.
Pilgrim, p. m.—Rev. E. S. Scruggs.pres
ident Western Baptist college (.Macon,
Ga.).
All other Baptist churches of the city
will unite in the following services at
the Central Presbyterian church:
10:30 a. m.—Sermon before the societies,
by Rev. A. C. Dixon. D. D., of the Rug
gles Street Baptist church. Boston. Mass.
2:30 p. m.—Meeting of Baptist Young
People's Union of America, addressed by
Rev. J. W. Conley, D. D., on "Retro
spect," and Rev. C. D. Case, Ph. D., on
"Prospect."
8 p. m.—Missionary mass meeting, ad
dresses by Rev. J. L. Jackson, D. D..
on "The Christian's Duty to Humanity."
and Rev. Cornelius Woelfkin on "Look to
Thy Lamp ~iand."
Christian.
First, a. m.—Rev. W. Eberhardt, Lib
erty, Mo.
Congregational.
Atlantic, p. m.—Rev. F. C. Whitney,
Rochester, Mirin.
Bethany, a. m.—Rev. D. D. Forwaru.
Pueblo, Col.
Olivet, a. m.—Rev. R. M. West, Phila
delphia, Pa.
Pacific, a. m.—Rev. W. G. Fennell,
Newark, N. J.
Park, p. m.—Rev. Benjamin D. Hahn,
D. D., Springfield, Mass.
Plymouth, a. m.—Rev. D. F. Estes, D.
D., Hamilton Theological seminary, New
York.
St. Anthony T»ark, -a. m.—Rev. H. B.
Fuller, Ashland, Wis.
Methodist Episcopal.
Trinity—A. M.—Rev. _R. W. Hobbs,
Boone, lowa.
Bates Avenue—A. M.—Rev. Bruce Kin
ney, Salt Lake City; p. m., Rev. J. Y.
Montague, Luverno, Minn.
Clinton Avenue—X. M.—R«v. W. A. Mc-
Klllop, Waukesha, Wis.; p. m., Rev. W.
R. Andreck, Kankakee, 111.
Central Park—A. M.—Rev. H. O. Row
lands, D. D., Lincoln, Neb.
First—A. M.—Rev. J. W. Conley, D. D.,
Omaha, Neb.; p. m., Rev. A. J. Frost,
D. D.. Los Angelas, Cal.
First Swedish—P. M.—Rev. E. B. Mere
dith, Kan.
Hamline—A. M.—Hey. Austin K. D«
Blols, Elgin, 111.
King Street—A. M.—Rev. J. H. Wood,
Fairbury, Neb.
Norwegian-Danish—P. M.—Rev. C. H.
Bolvig, Vlborg, S. D
St Anthony Park—P. M.—Rev. C. R.
Minard, Denver, Col.
St. James, African—A., M.—Rev. B. P.
E. Gale, D. D., Chicago, 111.
Presbyterian.
Dayton Avenue—A. M.— Rev. Cornelius
Woelfkin, D. D., Brooklyn, N. Y.
East—A. M.—Rev. C. E. Tingley, Blair,
Neb.
First—A. M.—Rev. J. N. Field. D. D.,
F6rt Wayne, Ind.; p. m., Rev. C. H. D.
Fisher, Japan.
Goodrich Avenue—A. M.—Rev. W. H.
Roberts, D. D., Bhamo, India.
House of Hope—A. M.—Rev. Emery W.
Hunt, D. D., Presbyterian Denison uni
versity, Granville, Ohio.
Westminster—A. M. —Rev. C. A. Sal
quist, West China.
The only institution in St. Paul exclu
sively for savings, doing business under
the letter and spirit of the savings bank
law of the state as amended_to date, is The
State Savings Bank, Germania Life Bldg.
Deposits received there of $1 and upward.
UNCLE SAM WANTS MEN
TO SERVE IN THE NAVY
Recruiting- Office Will Be Opened To
morrow and Continue One
Week.
A recruiting office for the United States
navy will be opened in the old postofflce
tomorrow morning and will continue un
til June 1. The recruiting party consists
of Lieut. W. L. Littlefield. Assistant Sur
geon James G. Field, Boatswain J. J.
Killen, Warrant Machinist Fred Ruth,
Chief Gunners Mate Stanley Daniels,
Hospital Steward Frank Hathway, Sea
man C. E. x-arkcr and Hospital Appren
tices W. J. Heinzel and H. F. Toomey.
The party has been on the road since
September last and has enlisted over
3,000 men. There is a fine opportunity for
young men desiring to serve in the navy.
The education received^from a short serv
ice in the navy is worth a great deal to
a young man and helps him in any pro
fession which he may afterward enter.
BOYS WILL HELP COLISEUM.
Have Formed an Opera Troupe an<l
Arranged a "Show. 1
A number of boys, ranging in age from
twelve to fifteen years, have organized an
"opera troupe-," and will present a first
class show in Central hall tomorrow even
ing for the benefit of the Coliseum fund."
The boys have been scheming for some
time In an" effort to be of some aid In the •
building of the new Coliseum and have
been practicing for some time in prepar
ing for the event. Following are the reg
ular performers:
Characters — ".■_
Leon Jones, ~ J. Powell,
P. Hunt, G. Jorgensin,
F. Brunson, . H. Keller,
H. Wold, H. Bergkeller,
W. Wold, . J. Short,
3. Marsden, A. Westen,
R. Jones, H. Carlson,
C. Jones, : - F. Messing, ■
H. Moorhead, S3 r. Fredericks.
C. Powell,
End Men—
A. Brown, - G. Brown.
C. Esch, -
_«.
Plasterers Get Banner.
The supreme court's decision in the con
test of the Iron i Molders' and Plasterers'
unions for the Labor day banner of 1900
awarded the same to the plasterers, .-and
not ito ' the iron molders, as erroneously
stated in yesterday's G lobe. The su
preme court affirmed . Judge Hine's de
cision.
._.■. •■...- a*.
- File Election Expense Reports. i
To make the race for judge of the mu
nicipal court cost J. W. Finehout and
R. C. Hine $497.17 and $410.61, respectively.
The former contributed $150 and the latter
$250 to the Republican campaign fund.
To. make : th« race for assemblyman it
cost B.H. Haas $119. . !
*^».
Public ' School Union. - i
The Public School union will meet, at
the Central high school on Monday even
ing. Reports for the past year will bo
heard and officers elected.
BUILDINQ PEEMITS.
CL St P. M. & O. Ry Co.—Addi
j tion to engine house, "Whitehall
■ and Edgerton, cost $12,f00
Four minor permits,. cost ..;....... 2,100
" Total ...............................$14,100
0W& TsMywdPtauiroTi Mils ),D*rOott^n
Sl« BHJFi'Ti Powdars never fall.
wlfli Tsnw »rd Pemuroyml Pills), DuticulKi 4 sutti
„ Dr. ti,_y. iittAJH. lievere, Boston, Unsa.
SiSSf fet American Tent & Awning Co.
Sjllliraimm xx r nd your order» <° "*• AWNINGS.
lW&3**F™™ \^^^^^^4^* guarantee all price?. TCNTS, FLAGS
llliili- 1 MTT^gj Camping Outfit* lor Rent. WAGON COVERS.
"rT\3T :==:Zlin£> D. W. BURKE, Mar. HORSE COVERS
CT*^"' 1 "' " —mi i 1 •<H~^p| D. W. BURKE, Mar. HORSE COVERS
ST. PAUL A bad case of CA- ENTITLES Our Specia'"—
EYE AND EAR 2555$ iS? FREE P#^l^
„._,_.,. ■ Dr. J. W. Thompson * ■* !■ On treats the eye, ear,
INFIRMARY did —Mrs. Conrad Examination nose ' throat, ca-
Cor. 7th & Wabasha, Hildebrandt, R 3; tarrh and career r(
St. Paul, Minn. Ellsworth, Wis. BrIn? In this advertise- l* rrn ana car'cer c
' rr.er.t. Gbbo the face.
EEAL ESTATE TRANSFERS.
Minn. Conference to W. F. Moritz, Its
1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 8, 10, 11, 12, 13 and 14,
Emanuol Church Subd A $C:0
E. O. Hammer and wife to Lena Vir-
tue. It 3, blk 4, Dawson & Bnalu*
enlargement 1,500
F. W. Lapham and wife to Ninth
Presbyterian church, It 3, blk 7,
Robertson & Van Etten's add 10
J. A. Loving, trustee, to Conn M.
L. Ins. Co., it 11, blk 4, Warren
dale add 1,000
Ella J. Cobb to W. Kube, part Be X
of se 14 s. 11, t. 30, r. 22 286
D. Davis and wife to C. G. W. R. R.
Co., undiv 1-3 b!k 12, Brown &
Jackson's add 1,000
J. Pany and wife to Sophia Schultz,
It 16, blk 3, Synd. Addition No. 4.... 725
Sophia Schultz to Helene Schultz, It
10, blk 3, Sync]. Addition No. 4 1
Sarah J. Poor et al. to H. Neff, It 8,
Jarvi* BUAilv It i Bass add 1,300
A. B. Stickney Assn. to A. E.
and W. A. -Center, It 2, blk 76,
West St. Paul Proper 55
A. B. Stickney Assn. to J. Petschl,
It 10. blk 1, Humphrey's add 215
St* Paul T. & T. Co. to R. McMil
lan, Its 5, 6 and 7, blk 4, Dawson's
add 5.000
T. Kennedy and wife to G. Kennedy,
It 18, blk 4, Florence add „. 2,700
A. B. Stickney Assn. to C. H. Clark,
It 7, blk 20, Rice & Irvine's add .... 2.550
A. B. Stickney Assn. to Hamm Brew.
Co., Its 7, 8 and 9, blk 24,Laford
add 62.">
A. B. Stickney Assn. to Hamm Brew.
Co., Its 2 to 13, inclusive, blk 1,
Dawson's Second add 1,025
A. B. Stickney Assn. to Hamm Brew.
Co., It 11, blk 55, Arlington Hills .... VJ3
R. Marvin to G. A. Turner, It 3, blk
3, Lyton's add 1,075
A. B. Stickney Assn. to R. L. Ware,
Its 1 to 13. Inclusive, blk 20, Daw
son's Third addition 3,705
A. B. Stickney Assn. to R. L. Ware.
Its 1 to 30, inclusive, blk 17, Daw
eon's Lake C. and P. Aye. add.. 255
A. B. Stickney Assn. to E. P. San
born, It 1 to 10, Inclusive, blk 18,
Jackson & B. add • 450
A. B. Stickney Assn. to P. W. Lap
ham, It 3, blk 7, Robertson & Van
Etten's add ;•••• 235
Prov Life & T. Co. to R. I. Farring
ton et al., Its 20 and 21, blk 21,
Woodland Park ...15,000
Total $39,552
VITAL STATISTICS.
Births.
Mrs. James A. Pyle, city hospital, boy.
Mrs. Thomas Fahey, 667 Orleans, girl.
Mrs. W. T. Rogers. 171 B. WabaalTa, boy.
Mrs. E. E. Berick, 959 Euclid, boy.
■Mrs. Wllhelm Kelm, 377 Lucy, boy.
Mrs. H. Lindenbauer, 415 Warsaw, boy.
Mrs. P. Nordstrom, &25 Jessamine, aprl.
Mrs. Joseph Saager, 1256 Albemarle, girl.
Mrs. L. Micheltsch, 56 Lawson, boy.
Mrs. A. J. Underleiter, 1913 St. Anthony,
girl.
Mrs. B. J. Jones, 622 Lincoln, girl.
Mrs. M. Fleissner, 116 West Arch, boy.
DeathH.
Mary Coughlin, Spokane, "Wash., 68 yrs.,
May 18.
Baby Franklin, 442 Sherburne, 6 moa.,
May 22.
Rosina Mueller, 1027 Park, 79 yrs.. May 22.
Ignaz Fredl, West St. Paul, 63 yre.,
May 21.
Gertrude May, 1057 Hague,, 1 yr., May 21.
Rachel Farish, 327 Farrlngton.
DEATHS.
CLBARY-In St. Paul, Minn., May 24,
1902 Joseph J., son of Patrick and
Bridget Cleary, aged twenty-four
years. Funeral from family residency
.No 202 Arundel street, Monday the
26th inst., at 8:30 a. m. Services at
bt. Joseph's church, corner Carroll and
Virginia, at 9 o'clock a. m.
PAINTER—In St. Paul, Minn., at fam
ily residence, 609 Pine street, at 8: JO
p. m May 21, 1802, Laura Belle, only
daughter of Mrs. E. J. Painter and th«
late Capt. 3. T. Painter. Not! of
funeral later. Chic;, 111., and
Wheeling, vv- Va- papers please ropy.
1 w\ N-NrV n St- Pa. - Minn-. May 24,
Ijo2, at family residence, No. 411 Fort
street, Baby Flynn, infant son of G.
D. and Anna Flynn. Funeral pri
vate.
Dr. E. N. Ray,
j; DENTIST.
? 7th and Wubasha, St. Paul, Minn. ?
,' OVER MEALBY'3. S
]> Artificial Plate* at all prices. No char=»i trr >
> extracting. Filling 50 cent! and un "Cz\i )
) Crowns and Brides Work at lowest possibl* >
/ pries. -We are old established and relUb!». )
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