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The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, June 29, 1901, Image 14

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045366/1901-06-29/ed-1/seq-14/

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Pulpit and Pew
Some of the Rules Proposed by the
Episcopal Revision Committee.
The Remarriage Rule Against WUieh
Strong Opposition la Expected
to Develop.
Tli« proposed new canons of the Episco
pal church, which, it is reported,
J. Pierpont Morgan, the Vander
bllts and the Belmonts will strong
ly oppose at the general con
vention at San Francisco In October, have
just been made public by the jont com
mittee on revision appointed by the house
of deputies at the general convention of
1898. Attached to the report is the "pro
posed canon on prohibited degrees, '
which revives the old discussion of the
prohibition against marrying a dead wife's
elster. Elopements of young persons are
frowned uj>on in the following words:
No minister shall solemoiEe the marriage
of any parson who Is a minor under the law
of the place of marriage, unless the parent or
guardian of such minor is present and con
senting or the person snail have given writ
ten consent to the marriage, if permanently
resident In a foreign country.
Another precaution against ill-advised
marriages is taken. The canon says:
No minister shall solemnize a marriage ex
cept In the presence of at least two witnesses,
the minister or the witnesses being personally
acquainted with the parties.
Remarriages by divorced persons is
carefully considered, thus: No minister
shall solemnize a marriage between any
two persons unless or until by inquiry he
shall have satisfied himself that neither
person has been or is the husband or the
wife of another person then living, unless
the former marriage was annulled by a
decree of some civil court of competent
jurisdiction over the case.
The discipline of divorced persons Is
laid down thus:
No person divorced from cause arising after
marriage and marrying again during the life
time of the other party to the divorce shall be
admitted to baptism or confirmation or re
ceived to the holy communion except when
penitent and separated from the other party
to the subsequent marriage or when peni
tent and in immediate clanger of death, but
thiß caaon shall not apply to the innocent
party to a divorce for the cause of adultery.
If the revisions submitted are adopted,
the canon law of the Episcopal church will
appear In a much simpler form than is the
case now. for the canons as revised num
ber consecutively from one to fifty-six.
"Fixtures" at Xorthfield.
The following Is a brief summary of the va
rlou* fixtures under the general head of "The
Northfleld Conferences," which are attended
every year by crowds of Christian people.
Student Conference, June 28 to July 7—
Speakers: Rev. Q. Campbell Morgan, London,
Eng.; Robert E. Speer, New York city; Rev.
Alexander McKeniie, D. D., Cambridge,
Mass.; Prwldent Seth Low, liU D., New York
city; Rev. F. W. Clampitt, D. D., San Fran
claoo; iDr. J. Howard Taylor. China. John R.
Mott, leader; George C. Stebblns, musical
Young Women's Conference, July 12-22—
Speaker*: Dr. and Mrs. J. Howard Taylor,
China; Rev. Q. Campbell Morgan; Rev. Chas.
Erdman. Germantown; Rev. R. A. Torrey,
Chicago; Mrs. Margaret Sangster, New York;
Robert E. S»eer; Rev. John Douglass Adams,
D. D., Brooklyn; Rev. C. I. Seofield, D. D.,
Northfleld, Mass.; Mrs. Lucy Waterbury, Bos
ton, Mass.; Mrs. A. W. Montgomery, Roches
ter, N. V.; Professor W. W. White, D. D.,
Montclalr, N. J. John R. Mott, leader; Geo.
C. Stebbins, musical director.
General Conference of Christian Workers,
Aug. 1-18 — Speakers: Rev. H. G. Weston.
D. D., CToter Theological seminary; Rev.
Teunis 6. Hamilton, D. D., Washington D.C ;
Rev. C. I. Scofleld. D. D. Northfleld Mass
Rev. R, A. Torrey; R«v. H. C. Mabie, D D ,
Boston, Mass.; Rev. A. C. Dlxon, D. D., Bos
ton, Mass.; Rev. A. T. Pierson, D. D., Brook
lyn, N. V.; Rev. Samuel Chadwlck, Leeds,
Eng.; Rev. George C. Needham; Rev. Charles
E. Jefferson, D. D., New York. The music
will be under the direction of Messrs. D B.
Towner, George C. Stebblns and F. H. Ja
The various meetings: Open to Aug. 20,
Mount Hermon school, second summer ses
sion. June 27 to Sept. 2, Y. M. C. A. encamp
ment. June 28 to July 7, student conference,
the purpose of which is to deepen the spiritual
life of young men in our colleges and other
Institutions of learnings, to so develop and
train them that they shall go back to their
colleges to b« leaders in active Christian work
among the young men; to develop a love for
systematic devotional Bible study; to
strengthen intercollegiate relations, and to
bring to them the responsibility for obeying
the call of God. July 12-22, young women's
conference, the aim of which is, in its bearing
■upon the work of the young women, identical
with that of the young men. July 23 to Aug.
1, special Bible lectures by prominent teach
ers. Aug. 1-18, general conference of Chris
tian workers, which was very dear to Mr.
Moody, the purpose of which is for deepening
Christian life and service through prayer,
Bible study and the consideration of various
lines of Christian activity. Aug. 12, mission
ary day, for the consideration of home and
foreign missions. Aug. U to Sept. 1, contin
uation of special Bible lectures. Aug. 13,
young peoples' "Institute," leader, John Wil
lis Baer. Aug. 1-18, musical "Institute,"
leader, Professor D. B. Towner. Aug. 6-18,
• Institute" of Christian doctrine; Rev. R. A.
Torrey will deliver a series of addresses daily
(Sundays omitted) at 9 a. m., on the "Funda
mental Doctrines of the Christian Faith."
A Service of Song:.
At the Welch Presbyterian church a serv
ice of song will be held to-morrow morning
and evening. In the morning the congrega
tion will unite in singing hymns and familiar
izing themselves with new ones for future
use. In the evening the following program
■will be rendered by the choir:
Anthem, "Sanctaldd lor."
Reading and prayer.
Anthem, "Addolwch yr Arglwydd."
Solo, "The Voice of God in Creation," J
W. Hughes.
Anthem, "I ti Arglwydd."
Duet, "I Will Magnify Thee," Miss L.
Griffith and R. L. Jones.
Trio, "Fel y Tosturia Tad."
Solo, "Dream of Paradise," Allan Jones
»Anthem, "V Blodeuyn Olaf."
Solo, "Fear Not Ye, O, Israel," O T
Address and collection.
Solo, "My God and Father, While I Stray "
Miss L. Morgan.
Anthem, "Cenwch 1 Dduw."
B. Y. P. V. Convention.
Ten years ago next month, the Bapti3t
Young People's Union of America was organ
ized at Chicago. July 25-28, the eleventh
international convention will be held in the
Colosseum, Chicago. The officers and inter
tainment committee report a widespread in
terest and assurances of a very large attend
ance. The keyword of the convention is
"Kingship." Thep rogram will includs ad
dresses by some of the brightest men of The
denomination in this country and Canada,
with state rallies and workers' conferences.
A large chorus choir of several hundred
voices is now being drilled by a competent
The official route from Minnesota will b«
the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul railroad.
The special cars with the B. Y. P. U. dele
gation will be attached to Cie train leaving
Minneapolis at 3 p. m. Wednesday, July 24
Minnesota headquarters at Chicago will be
the Victoria Hotel, on Michigan boulevard
and Van Buren street. Rev. U. F. Hok,
of Minneapolis, st&e transportation leader
is encouraged at the outlook for a large dele
gation from Minnesota. He will be elart to
send circulars or answer inquiries, giving
further information to all inteie&ted
Epworth League Plans.
The Epworth League delegation to the In
ternational convention in San Francisco has
arranged to leave this city on a special train
over the Northern Pacific Monday evening
July 8, at 11:15, and will reach Portland at
8 o'clock Thursday evening, in time to ac
commodate those who wish to take the
steamer from that point to San Francaico
The Minnesota and Wisconsin delegations
will be accompanied by Bishop Joyce and
wife, together with several Methodist minis
ters and their wives. Minneapolis leaguers
are pledged to use their efforts in getting the
1903 convention for this city. Part of the
delegates will make close connections for an
ocean voyage of over 800 miles down the
coast, arriving in San Francisco Saturday
night, but the larger part of the crowd will
spend two or three days sight-seeing at north
coast points, reaching Portland for the Sab
bath, where Bishop Joyce will preach. Mon
day mornin* they will start for the conven
BMIal THE Weekly Personally Conducted Excursions to S^ZMII
p^^"^ 1 Pan-American are very Popular. A Selection of fey**l^
i „.'.. ;■ -—' Routes, Every Comfort Offered. =. I—-
St. Paul and Minneapolis to North All f_^,,^i 1 1 j .v l" V/Jtere ' E^t^^V^^^^^^l
Pacific Coast, Vancouver, Victoria, All travelers acknowledge the Homeseekers ffiP™ iiStttfllWl^
and Portland. ' $'45 •I/O Soo-Pacific to be the Great Excursions to I" I >s
and Portland. J>4iJ Jill Soo-Pacific to be the Great bxcursions to ™L NWy IP "_ti__Ej^_ 1
July 6to 13, inclusive; stop-overs C™;U T> . r.u v iNorth Dakota wO^B^^^^^^^^SpU« jtezJwß.
-allowed in either direction. becnic Route,of the world. and North W^^^^^^-'^^^^^^
_ i^£_ c* iin c* \ (~\c\ qr ____■■ ir'" /It m 1
'f a 14*^ IfflSS __K_^-HI jW T**/m&\\
lii _"* c\ __i \^ i n
July, August
September. Round Trip Tuesdays d? | FA
|^^^»^ a | and Fridays %Plt3»t_7vJ
' '~-" \ ' icsE^^S^-i «^_-B_____________-_M-----i___________ y
• During July and August.
IRuPjlp BB^ __^^?r^-tt_i_--J^tf_-S_P_t-_B________l
•Tfc mr m _- m 1. '■ "~ " *'Vl^^ >i-_JIES'' ' *■' . * "--'A*, '!'*' '* • -' 'Ts^T_^^__K__ll_-__PK__ilp3
For the round /l^ t 808 Round d*"* :*; - - -.• •- -; : BANFF, THE BEAUTIFUL, in the Heart of the ROCKY^MOUNTAINS.
■ —— J 'ft J? E^i a Popular Excursions Tuesdays during July and dp F"/™V
trip, only tt ..; t> ; >t>^K X-;*'. trip f ;;^. ; -;;::;;%K I •«_/\/ August. Meals and berths included en route H^l I
I - - -."•• ~ ' . ' ■ ■.■■|.J ————— A:;;.:)^y '■■■;■ ■■:..^y.-- ■.:. ■■■•■■-: Round Trip ..... f ..............;..,. %y%S\J
.J^^ CINEST Trip in America,—Visiting Pan-American and JL
,^^^^W' T x the East 21-day Personally Conducted Excursion, (^fg^ii»S?
I^32^^ Leaves Minneapolis and St. Paul July 4, (t'lnA eTmTSvI
BkTfTpl Expenses included ......... %Pj£\J%J & M wEtt
tion city, reaching there Tuesday evening In
time for the grand concert.
Pulpit and Pew.
No services will be held to-morrow at the
Central German Methodist church.
Rev. Dr. Craig of Fergus Falls preaches in
the morning and Mrs. French sings in the
evening at Simpson M. E. church.
Rev. S. T. Show will preach a sermon
at the Groveland Park Congregational church
Sunday morning on "Conquest of Self the
Greatest Victory."
Services will be conducted by Rev. S. T.
Show at Coltagewood in Peterson's sail loft
at 3:30 to-morrow afternoon. Sunday school
will be held at 2:30.
The services of the Lena Mason Society will
be held at 3:30 to-morrow afternoon, in the
Thirteenth Avenue Methodist church. Mrs.
Wolflngton will preach.
In the absence of Rev. W. W. Dawley of
Central Baptist church, Rev. F. C. Lovett
will conduct the services Sunday morning.
There will be no evening services.
On Sunday Dr. C. B. Mitchell of the Henne
pin Avenue M. E. church preaches his last
sermon before leaving on his vacation. At
night he closes his series to young men,
with "The Young Man and His Conscience."
Rev. Robert Brown, pastor of Bethany
Presbyterian church, will deliver an address
on "Woman's Part in American Progress"
Sunday evening. The Admiral Parragut cir
cle, Ladies of the G. A. R., will be present
in a body.
After to-morrow. Rev. C. J. Tannar will not
occupy the pulpit of the Portland Avenue
Church of Christ until the second Sunday in
August. The church will be open for every
service and prominent speakers will fill the
pulpit each Sunday.
Rev. Irving Peake Johnson will preach his
farewell sermon to-morrow to his congrega
tion at South Omaha. During the week he
will come to Minneapolis and take up the
work of Gethsemane parish, of which he has
been elected rector.
To-morrow, at 12:15, i.ne Young men's Bible
class of the First Baptist chjron will meet to
discuss the topic, "A N^w Heaven anJ a New
Earth." Rev. William FraDcis will open the
subject by a short talk alter which time will
be given for open d session.
Transfiguration church, the organization
formerly known as Holy Innocents, will have
morning service at 10:30 and Sunday school at
12 noon, in the hall at 2600 Bryant avenue S.
There will be no evening service until light
ing and other conveniences are provided.
Rev. Stanley B. Roberts of the Bethlehem
church will preach a series of Sunday even
ing services on the general subject "What Is
Truth?" aB follows: June 30, "Truthfulness
and Veracity"; June 7, "Rectitude and Up
rightness"; July 34, "Integrity'and Poverty";
July 21, "Conscientiousness and Sincerity";
July 29, "Consitency and Constancy."
The Broadway M. E. church, Broadway and
Jefferson streets NE, will have a home camp
meeting for the next two weeks. The tent
purchased by the City Church Extension So
ciety will be used and meetings will be held
next. The services will be in charge of the
next. The esrvices will be in charge of the
pastor, Donald McKenzie, who will be as
sisted by Miss Grace Funk, the evangelist;
also by the pastors of the Methodist churches.
The music will be in charge of Misa Kitty
Ellis, assisted by a large chorus choir.
Rev. Alexander Brown, of Glasgow, pastor
of the Pallokshields U. P. church, one of the
oldest and most prominent churches in that
section, is in the city, the guest of his cous
ins, R. B. Staley, of 2630 Polk street NE, and
Mrs. A. C. Stevens, of 2304 Polk street NE.
Dr. Brown has visited America three times
previously, but the present trip has been
more extended, comprising a trip around the
world. He will remain in the city until
July 8, when he leaves for home via the
Great Lakes and the St. Lawrence river.
Rev. W. B. Riley, of the First Baptist
church, will preach Sunday evening on "The
Opening of the Seventh Seal," a sermon that
will furnish a sequel to the sermon of last
Sunday evening. The program of music for
Sunday evening will be, "Hymn of the
Homeland," sung by the chorus, with re
sponse by invisible quartet; "Come on the
Wings of the Morning," by the chorus; re
sponse, by the quartet; anthem, "Lord with
Glowing Heart," Baldwin, by the quartet.
Professor Gilbert will play as prelude, "An
dante," W. W. Gilchrist; postlude, "Gloria,"
The services at Westminster on Sunday
morning will be patriotic in their nature.
Dr. Bushnell, the pastor, will hare for his
theme, "The Size of the Nation." The mu
sical selections will be in harmony with the
national idea. The order of service in the
evening will be as follows: Organ prelude,
Reverie (Nicode); anthem, "Hast Thou Not
Known?" (Pflueger); responsive reading,
Gloria Patri; Scripture lesson; hymn; prayer
offertory, "Father Most Holy" (Parker);
hymn; sermon, "God's Trees," the pastor;
prayer; response, "Our Prayer Accept";
hymn; benediction.- The Thursday prayer
meeting will be omitted July 4.
The reopening exercises of the Thirteenth
Avenue M. E. church will be held to-morrow
morning and evening. Over $1,000 has been
expended, substantially provided for by good
subscriptions. Bishop Joyce and Dr. Fielder
have charge of the morning service. Very
brief addresses Will be made in the evening
by Dr. Marshall, Rev. J. W. Martin and J,
W. Aretander. Special music will be given by
the choir morning and evening. The male
quartet of the church will sing in the even
ing, and also the Star male quartet of Min
neapolis will sing twice. This quartet has
given concerts under the auspices of a lyceum
bureau and are very fine. The members ex
pect a great day and want everybody to come
and help us in the glad worship.
[Notices must be in Journal office Friday
afternoon of each week. Announcements of
regular services will not be printed unless
subject is given, or a change made in pul-
First—Rev. Wm. Love, Ph. D.; morning,
Rev. W. M. Balch will preach; evening, union
service at Congregational church..
Park Avenue—G. G. Vallentyne; morning,
"The Old Man"; evening, "Wanted—Back
Thirteenth Avenue —T. F. Allen, pastor;
morning, reopening service; Bishop Joyce will
preach. Evening, platform service; short ad
dresses and excellent music.
Fowler—Dr. A. R, Lambert; morning, "Un
limited Resources"; evening, Ep worth
Broadway—Morning, Donald McKenzie.
"Faith and Courage"; evening, Miss Grace
Funk, "The Plan of Salvation."
Western Avenue —Rev. T. W. Stout; morn
ing, "Watchfulness"; evening, "A Satisfied
Life," last sermon by pastor before leaving
for the summer.
Forest Heights—Evening, Wm. Pickard,
pastor of Lake Street M. E. church, "Gospel
Temperance"; special musical program.
Franklin Avenue —Josseph G. Morrison;
"A Battle Scar from the Field of Jabbok";
evening, "A Life Insurance Company."
Wesley—Professor Ames W. Patten, D. D.,
of Northwestern university; morning, "The
Credentials of True Religion"; evening, "The
Trinity—C. F. Sharpe—morning, "How to
Get Rich"; evening, public installation of
Epworth League officers.
St. Louis Park—Afternon, Rev. W. Burns,
Ph. D., "The Gospel by Elihu"; evening, W.
G. Calderwood.
Richfield—Rev. W. Burns, Ph. D.; morning,
"Elihu's Golden Ladder"; evening, "Fighting
Beasts at Ephesus."
Foss—J. H. Dewart; morning, "The Benefit
of Hunger"; evening, "The Beginning of
1 Lake Street—Morning, Rev. George R.
Geer; evening, W. M. Pickard, "Ants, Conies
Locusts and Spiders."
Simpson—Morning, Rev. R. H. Craig, of
Fergus Falls, Minn.; evening, Rev. R N.
McKaig, "Jonah—The Backslider."
Bloomington Avenue — Morning, Rev.
Charles Fox Davis, pastor, "An Exile's Long-
Ing for the House of God"; evening, Super
intendent Stocking, of the City Mission will
talk on "Minneapolis After Midnight."
Hennepin Avenue—Rev. Charles Bayard
Mitchell, D. D., pastor; morning, "Living
Lights"; evening, "The Young Man and His
Fremont Avenue North—Rev. Richard
Brown. Morning, "Struggle Hard for Oth
ers Good"; evening, "Gathering Up the
Fragments In Life."
Plymouth—L. H. Hallock, D. D. Morning
God's Hidings and Man's Findings." No
evening preaching service.
First Congregational—Morning, Rev. E W
Snurtleff; evening, Rev. M. D. Hardln.
Park Avenue—Morning, Clarence 5\ Swift,
D. D., closing sermon on the Nineteenth
Psalm, "The Witness in the Soul," verses
11-14. No evening service.
Thirty-eighth Street—Rev. William A Wil
kinson. Morning, "Doubt and Confidence"
evening, "Faith and the Higher Life."
Open Door—Morning, Rev. Ernest B. Day,
The Real Meaning of Independence Day"
evening, Rev. Henry Holmes of Lowry Hill
Congregational church.
Vine—Rev. John S. Rood. Morning "Self
control"; evening, "A Good Time."
Lyndale—Rev. C. E ; Burton. Morning, "The
Illuminating Power of Obedience"; evening
"The Flood and the Ark."
Fifth Avenue—Rev. J. E. Smith. Morning,
The Present Duty"; evening, "Life and
Power, or Lessons from the Winds."
Como Avenue—Morning, Rev. E. S. Pressey
of St. Anthony Park will preach in exchange
with the pastor. 6:30 p. ax., Y. P. S. C. E.
Oak Park—Rev. Walter A. Snow. Morning,
communion and reception of new members
evening, "Sin."
Forest Heights—Rev. A. Murrman. Morn
ing, "Christian Independence"; evening
questions answered.
Shiloh—Rev. Willard S. Ward. Morning,
"Steadfastness"; evening, "Prohibited and
Sanctioned Glorying."
Westminster—Rev. John E. Bushnell D D
Morning, "The Size of the Nation (1775
--1901)"; evening, "God's Trees."
Highland Park—Rev. Alex. C. Mansen of
Duluth, morning and evening.
Bethany—Rev. Robert Brown. Morning,
communion, baptism and reception of mem
bers; evening, "Woman's Part in American
Progress." Admiral Farragut Circle, Ladies
of G. A. R., present.
First—Rev. J. B. Helwig. D. D. Morning
and evening; evening, "Eternal Life."
Bethlehem — Morning, "City Missions,"
short' talk by C. If. Stocking; evening,
'Truthfulness and Veracity," one of a series
on "What Is Truth?" .
Fifth—Morning. Rev. T. K. Fisher, "The
One Thing Needful."
House of Faith—Rev. Charles Scaulon,
morning and evening. Morning, "Shall We
Know Each Other in Heaven?"
_ Free Baptist—Rev. R. R. Kennan; morning,
"A New Declaration of Independence"; even
ing, "The Valley of Baca."
Olivet—Morning," Rev. Frank H. Cooper.
"Steadfastness of Purpose"; in the evening,
unite with the First Congregational church.
First Swedish—Children's day exercises,
morning and Sunday school hour, blackboard
talk by Rev. O. Bodien; evening, gospel ser
Chicago Avenue—Morning, 'Rev. F. A. Bart-
Lett, missionary of American Sunday School
Union; evening. Rev. E. M. Stephenson of
Fourth—Rev. G. F. Holt; morning, "Put
ting Your Heart in It"; evening, "Songs of
Tabernacle—Rev. G. H. Gamble; morning,
"Boyhood's Ideal," a sermon for the young;
evening, "The Parasite," or "Work Out Your
Own Salvation."
Immamiel — Morning, Rev. E. M. Hulett,
"The Law of Victory"; evening, Rev. G. A.
Cleaveland, "Righteousness Exalteth a Na
tion," patriotic service.
First—Rev. W. B. Riley; morning, "Four
Great Social Questions"; evening, "The Open
ing of the Seventh Seal."
Berean Branch—Evening, A. E. Peterson,
"The Praying Christ Our Example."
Emerson Avenue Mission—Evening, William
E. Francis.
Church of the Redeemer —Rev. Marion D.
Shutter; morning, "Come Unto Me and I Will
Give You Rest"; no evening service.
All Souls' —Rev. A. N. Alcott; morning,
"John G. Whittier's Religion"; 3 p. m., ser
vice of Knights of Pythias, subject, "Man
■Tuttle—Rev. R. H. Aldrich; morning, "The
Universal and the Individual."
St. Mark's—Rev. T. W. Mac Lean; 10:30
a. m., morning service and prayer; no even
ing service.
All Saints'—Rev. G. H. Thomas; 7:30 a. m.,
holy communion; 10:30 a. m., morning prayer,
with address; 7:30 p. m., service.
Christian Science.
First Church—Morning, "Christian Sci
ence"; evening, "Christian Science."
Second Church (Lyceum Theater) —Morning,
"Christian Science."
Church of Divine Science (418 Second ave
nue S)—Morning, W. Sidney Fertlg, "The
Ideal Religion."
Disciples of Christ.
Portland Avenue Church of Christ—Rev.
C. J. Tannar; morning, "The Entertainment
of the National Convention"; evening, "The
Final Outcome of All Redemptive Agencies."
The Ideal Spiritual Union (309 Nicollet ave
nue) —3 p. m., lecture and tests.
Christian Spiritualists (Labor Temple)—B
p. m., lecture by Professor J. Teno and Mrs.
Dan ford.
Crossley-Hunter Mission (Swedish Temple)
—4 p. m., letter from Crossley and Hunter to
their frienda in Minneapolis, praise and
prayer meeting; the string band will play
and sing "The Shepherd" in Swedish.
945 Round Trip to Portland,
f45 Seattle, Tacoma and Paciflo
Coast Points via Great
?4S Northern Railway.
Tickets first-class and good until August
31st. Only $50.00 to San Francisco and
return. On sale July 6th to 13th, inclu
sive. See Ticket Agents Great Northern
Ry. for details of these cheap Pacific
Coast Excursions.
Excursions via the Great Lakes.
Excursion tickets now on sale via
Northern Pacific "Duluth Short Line" to
eastern points, via- Great Lakes; includes
meals and berth, affording popular out
ing at reasonable cost. Cell on agents
for oarticulara.
fcATUKDAY & vjiiiJiifa, JU^sE 29, iyui. '
Callings That Are Likely to Make You Live Ova
Your Alloted Time.
No trade in the world is better and
healthier than dye making from coal tar.
There is no manual work that comes near
it, for tar, and the smell of it, is the
finest of all tonics and tissue-builders;
so much so that the average life of a tar
worker comes out at 86 years. The mor
tality is 80 per cent lower, too, than in any
other factory trades.'
Distilling saccharin from the tar is
equally good, and the bony framework and.
circulation of a worker in tar is always
first-class. Malignant diseases are almost
unknown in analine-dye *-ctories, and
even in epidemics the workers suffer lit
tle. And there is nothing like a tarworks
for keeping off influenza. Yet the work
of actually making the tar, which falls to
gas and coke works, is virulently un
healthy, because of the sulphur fumes; but
when the finished tar is passed on to dye
works it brims with health and strength,
and the weakliest men improve when
working it.
Eighty-six years is a marvelous average
by the way, for the average of the pou
lation is 49.
Still better, although not a factory trade
like tar-workine, is cowkeeping. Not
herding cows, in the country, for that is
neither more nor less healthy than any
other farming work, but tending cow
stables. Here the average length of life
is 85, and scores of stalled cowkeepers live
over the age of 100. This is because a cow
is the only animal whose presence is thor
oughly healthy for man—the very breath of
London—Mme. Sarah Bernhardt says she Is
contemplating the establishment of a cosmo
politan theater in London.
Peking—The governor of Shansi province
says, In a message to Li Hung Chang, that
the Belgian missionaries have not been mas
Dundee—The America, the flagship of the
Baldwin Ziegler north pole expedition, has
left here for Tromsoe, Norway. The expe
dition will probably leave Frans Josef Land
July 12.
London—"Jack" Rogers, the pugilist, and
others who wer6 tried for causing the death
of "Billy Smith" (Murray Livingston of
Philadelphia) as the result of a boxing con
test, April 22, were acquitted.
London—During the debate on the army re
organization bill in the house of lords, Lord
Wolseley declared the United States army was
the finest ot its size In the world. He said
its superiority was due to good wages.
Moscow—A fire at the Taaraitzin consumed
several sawmills, twenty-four timber-laden
barges and the timber depots and quays on
the Volga. The damage i 3 placed at 5,000,000
roubles, and It Is reported that several lives
were lost.
V. S. C. E. Convention, Cleveland.
July 6-10 round trip only $21.50 via Soo
line and the lakes. Particulars at ticket
office, 119 S "hlrd street
the cow is beneficial. Consumption and
kindred ills are utter strangers in cow
stables, and the best thing a man can d«
to lengthen his life is to look after cows,
and, if possible, sleep in a room above the
There Is a very Btrange difference in
trades that go on side by side in the way
of life-lengthening. The labor is wheeling
a barrow, in particular, has such a
strengthennig effect on the muscles and
Joints that confirmed barrow-wheelers
show the best average in all the building
trades—nearly 77 years, and a great many
touch the 100. This is largely because.
If a man wheels a barrow properly, the
wlde-apart arms open the ohest, and help
to strengthen the lungs in a wonderful
way. Whereas, though wielding a pickax
seems as if it should be a fine exercise, it
really knocks the life-average down to 45.
The party-stooping position, and the bent
inwards position of the arms, contracts
the chest dangerously, cramping the lungs
till they are easy victims to pneumonia.
Iron smelting .puts ten years on the
average life of a man, If he has good lungs
to start with; but if he is weak-lunged
It Is liable to cut him off altogether. Coal
mining is not good, but copper mining
brings the average up to 80 years with a
run, for the composition of the ore, when
powdered, has an extremely strengthening
effect on tie blood and nerves.
A first-class trade to put a few extra
years on to your life is whisky distilling.
The vajwrs of a distillery are extremely
health-giving, and a fatal foe to disease
and sickness germs of every kind.
-*a^T'ET"P£i** A dose of the
uQsltl I tRV 3v tters will
w CELEBRATto *3 nnpetite&DdDUt
EsiTT-rQb and Kidne
™ ITtn 1' .r Troubles. '
*• j#w»Ai -> B'ff Oto » noTj.pofiaaotn
rrrn^wr^ remedy - ■ for Gonorrhona,
;^O^mimpi^l Gleet, Spermatorrhoea, ■
, [jgSSSr; CURES \\i White*, annttartl dia-
MISBm in 1 to 5 days. « charge*, or »ny infl*mm»
'mmtSaA OoiuutMd 10 ,*". tlon, irritation .or uicera-
Fi A PrcTeal '-t— *i. on of nucoDi mem
I^AC(NC!NNAT!,O.|^P or MQt ,„ lkjn wrapper>
|A^V. B.*.*aa|l by• ezpiwa. prepaid.-for■;:
V^B^_m^\« 11.00, or S bottle*. (175.
H^mng^ll Circular Mat oa muort

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