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St. Paul daily globe. (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, January 23, 1890, Image 5

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1890-01-23/ed-1/seq-5/

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The Plucky Little Woman
Flying Like the Wind Over
the Continent.
If She Makes Expected Time
She Will Reach New York
Kiss Bisland Not Likely to
Reach New York Before
The Story of a Deeply Inter
esting* Race Around the
Denver, Col., Jan. 22.— Nellie Bly
fcsll arris"c at Trinidad Thursday morn
ing. There she will take a special
train over the Union Pacific for Council
! >° IF ;
„ ru_>£ 6^ j
Bluffs via Den
rer. At the Bluffs
she takes the
Northwestern for
Chicago, and at
;he latter place
will be turned
>ver to the Mich
igan Central for
New York. This
change, bringing
lier via Denver,
instead of going
East on the Santa
iTe from Trinidad, will delay her about
ten hours. Miss Bly t s skin is tanned by
Eastern suns, but she looked pretty in a
jaunty cap, and large checked ulster
covered her blue dross. Her teeth are
iKTft'ct. and of dazzling whiteness. In
manner she is cordial, frank and
sprightly. Of her trip she said:
"Well, as to my entire trip."' she said.
'•I will say it has not appeared to me to
l>e siu-'i a gigantic undertaking. I have
just come right along without misad
ventures, and have rather enjoyed my
self. Sometimes I was hurried, of
. but whenever 1 had to wait I
managed to spend the time agreeably."
••How many days have you lost since
you left New York."
'•Only fifteen. I lost one day at
Amiens, which I *>t nt with Jules
Verne, and a very ant day it was.
I was detained Ovt ys at Colombo,
Ceylon, waiting foi .he steamer Ori
ental to take me to Hong Koiis\ Then
1 was at Hong Kong five days and at
Yokohama tour. 1 experienced noth
ing but kindness throughout my trip.
Some young men on the steamer from
Brindisi to Colombo were not so gentle
manly as they might have been, but, on
rho whole, 1 thiuk I have no reason to
be dissatisfied. At Hong Kong 1
bad a delightful time. We went, in
Canton, sightseeing, and oh! there is so
lunch to see. We spent Christmas day
in ('union, and it was a Christmas long
to be remembered. We visited the great
temple of the dead and heard the weird
chanting and masses. We reached
Hong Kong on the 23d, and rode all
about the city in a sedan chair with
four coolies carrying it and a Chinese
guide. 1 was particularly struck with
the court house and jail. Just in
front of the jail a fan tan game
was running, and inside we saw an
opium smoking place, where Chinese
were lounging and inhaling the drug.
The peculiarity of their jail is that they
don't close the doors. That struck me
:i> funny. The doors were all wide
open, but the prisoners were in cells
just the same and looked as it they were
likely to slay there. They had their
heads stuck through holes in the great,
heavy pieces of timber, which just fitted
I felt sorry for the poor wretches, but
really they pn-st-nted a ludicrous ap
pearance. « hie (lay we went to Victoria
Peak— to the very top of it— and Iwrote1 wrote
iir the visitors' book. A great deal of
attention was shown me, and Consul
Seymour, of Canton, sent me many
beautiful presents, Chinese work, silk
handkerchiefs, pieces of finely carved
ivory and other things.
"At Yokohama the first night I went
to all the theaters, and in the afternoon
1 rode around the city. The second day
wo went to Kamakura, and saw the idol
Diabutsa. It is sixty feet high. We
bad our photographs taken; I was
standing on the idol's thumb at the
time, lhe third day we went to Tokio,
which is eighteen miles from Yoko
hama. The sightseeing there was su
perb. We visited many beautiful tem
ples, ami were amazed "at their number
and grandeur. At last the day for our
• tiparture came, and we embarked.
Our trip across the Pacific was unevent
"It was not until I reached Hong Kong
that 1 heard of Miss Bisland. 1 don't
iuiow anything about the girl or her
trip. She is starting to beat my time.
That is no affair of mine. I started to
do the trip in seventy-five days, and
there is no fear, I think, but that 1 shall
doit If 1 wanted to beat time 1 could
have done it in sixty-live days. If I had
known that any one was trying to beat
me I could have made better connec
tions, and so have done the trip in
shorter time. I have relied solely on
the facilities afforded to ordinary trav
elers. 1 did not charter special trains,
but simply traveled as an ordinary trav
eler would."
Miss Bly and Miss Bisland Near
ine the End of Their Race.
New York, Jan. 22.— Within a few
clays Miss Nellie Bly, of the New York
World, and Miss Elizabeth Bisland, of
the Cosmopolitan Magazine, the rival
will be home again, and,
barring delays of the most extraordinary
and unforeseen character, the record by
IMiiiieas Fogg, the fictitious globe-gird
ler of Jules "Verne's exciting story,
"Around the World in Eighty Days,"
will certainly be lowered. Nellie Bly
Bailed from New York to Southampton
Nov. 14. She went by rail to London,
then across the English channel from
Dover to Calais, going fron. there to
_\ miens to see Jules Verne. She came
back to Calais and caught the regular
Indian mail train trough France and
Italy to Brindisi, on the heel of the
boot of Italy. Then she sailed across
the Mediterranean sea to Port Said,
at the mouth of the Suez Canal. From
there she sailed through the canal and
down the Red sea to Aden, on the
Arabian coast, and thence through the
Gnlf of Aden and across the Indian
. :ui to Colombo, Ceylon. From Co
lombo sl'.e went across the Sea of Ben
gal to Singapore, on the Malay penin
sula, and from there through the China
sea to Hong Kong on the Chinese
coast; from Hong Kong through
the Formosa channel to Yokohama,
on the eastern side of Japan, and thence
directly across the Pacific to San Fran
cisco. The route from San Francisco is
b\ the Southern Pacific via Mojave, Al
buquerque and Kansas City. Just
which one will not be determined until
the last mnment.
left New York Nov. 14 on the New
York Central and went by that road
and the Lake Shore to Chicago.
There she took the Northwestern
to Omaha and thence across
by the Union and Central Pacific
roads to San Francisco. From San
Francisco she simply reversed the trip
of Nellie Bly, going to Yokohama, Hong
Kong, Singapore, Colombo, Aden, Port
•Said and Brindisi. From Biindisi she
took the Indian mail train to Calais
and crossed to Dover. Then she went
to London by train and crossed England
to Holyhead. took the ferry across tlie
Irish sea to Dublin, caught the Bothnia
at Queenstown and sailed for New
.Nellie Bly made this remarkable tour
with no other baggage than a small
hand satchel. She left New York with
but one gown, and that upon her back.
In the satcnel were necessary changes
of clothing, live copies of the New York
World of that day, and £500 in Bank of
England notes, besides her railroad and
steamer tickets for the entire journey.
Miss Bly arrived at Calais in ample
time to take the BrindLsi mail train.
The train, commonly called the Indian
mail, is one of the famous trains of the
world. She arrived at Briudisi on
time and took the steamer Victoria of
the Peninsula and Oriental line, from
that point. She left Brindisi at 9a. m,
Nov. 25. crossed the Mediterranean,
and sailed
arriving at lsmaila Nov. 2S. From Is
maiia her journey lay through the Red
sea. Across the Arabian sea the Vic
toria sped with its plucky little passen
ger, and arrived at Colombo, on the
Island of Ceylon, Dec. 8. Here the
World's globe-girdler left the Victoria
to take another steamer for Hong Kong.
She was two days ahead of her itiner
ary, but was obliged to spend those
two days in Ceylon. Dec. 18 Nel
lie Bly, after passing through the
straits of Malacca, was at Singapore,
half-way round the world. Her eight
days' ride through the Indian ocean car
ried her over the ruins of cities buried
tor long centuries beneath its tossing
floods. She remained in the P. &O.
steamer, which stopped at Singapore
only long enough to permit the mails
and its cargo to' be handled, and Dec. 24,
Christinas Eve, reached Hong Kong, on
the southwest coast of China. She had
her Christmas dinner in the Chinese
city. The first available means
of transportation across the Pa
cific ocean was the fast steamer
Oceanic of the Occidental and Oriental
line. This steamer was scheduled to
leave Hong Kong for San Francisco
Dec. 28, and that day Nellie Bly bade
adieu to the Celestial empire." Five
days later she was at Yokohama.Japan,
where she arrived Jan. 2. The Oceanic
carries Chinese and Japanese mails to
the United States. It had to wait until
Jan. 7at Yokohama lor the mail. This
made another
At daylight yesterday the Oceanic ar
rived in San Francisco. Nellie Bly had
nine hours the start of Miss Bis'land,
but it looked for a long time as though
the latter would arrive in New York
first. Crossing the Indian ocean, how
ever, Miss Bisland was much annoyed
to learn that the fast German steamer
Ems, which she expected to meet at
Southampton for home, had been
taken off. Otherwise she would
have been sure that her voyage
would be a success. The Bothnia
at Queenstowu was the only ooat avail
able, and it is a slow one. and will bring
her to New York too late. Miss Bisland
cables that she has had no adventures,
and there has been no exciting incident.-.
The utmost kindness was displayed
everywhere by everybody. The news of
the arrival at Brindisi Thursday of
Miss Bisland revived interest in the
race around the world in a
marked degree. Vigorous efforts w^re
made Friday to enable Miss Bis
land to catch the French steamer La
Champagne, which was slated to leave
Havre at ti a. m. Saturday. It was
known that the fast India mail train
from Briudisi would reach London at
3p. m. that day. The train does not
stop at Paris, but slows down at Fon
tainebleau, about twenty miles out of
the city, where the Paris passengers,
who have been transferred at Dijon to
a rear car. are sent on
to another track, and the engine then
takes them into Paris. It was impossi
ble to communicate with Miss Bisland
on the train from Biindisi, but it was
supposed that the voting lady would
stop at Paris to ascertain whether it was
not possible to eaten the Champagne,
then failing this, she would have had
time to get to London to catch the fast
night mail for the Sunday steam
er at Quuenstown. A special tiain
at a cost of $300 was or
dered to be in readiness at Paris, and
the French Steamship company was ap
pealed to hold the Champagne at Havre
until this special could bring Miss Bis
land from Paris to that port. What was
the astonishment of Miss Bisland's
friends and the disappointment of those
wiio had bet upon her arrival before
her competitor when a cable from Paris
was received to the effect that Miss Bis
land had not gone to Paris at all, that
the Champagne had waited at Havre
till lv a. in., and had then sailed with
out her.
Pneumonia Causes the Death ola
Famous Montanan.
HELEKA, Mont., Jan. 22.— John S.
Beidler. a famous character, renowned
as leader of the committee on safety in
the road agent period, and who for many
years since has been a deputy United
States marshal and sheriff's officer, died
at his home in this city this morning of
pneumonia. The funeral will be con
ducted under the auspices of the Mon
tana Pioneer society.
E.vu Claire, Wis., Jan. 22.— Rossiel
D. Campbell, aged eighty, a lawyer of as
long record of practice as any in Wis
consin, died yesterday at his home at
Augusta City of hemorrhage of the
lungs. Deceased was born in Onondago
county. N. V., in 1810.
Cambhidge, Mass., Jan. 22 —Francis
Bowen, one of the oldest professors of
Harvard College, died at his home in
this city yesterday morning. He had
been failing gradually during the past
few years, and a month ago resigned his
position as an active worker in the col
lege. No fears for his health were en
tertained, however, and his death was a
serious shock to his_ friends. He rose
late yesterday morning and entered the
bath room. After he had been there
some time his family became alarmed,
and op forcing open the door found him
dead in the tub. Dr. Morrill Wyman,
one ot his classmates, was summoned,
and pronounced death to be the result
of the shock of entering the water and
a consequent failure of the heart. Prof.
Bowen was seventy-eight years of age.
They Form a Trust and Will Build
Dozens of Factories.
Nf.wakk, N. J.. Jan. 22. — A meeting
was held here today, at the Continen tal
hotel, of the leading tobacco and cigar
ette manufacturers throughout the
country. James B. Duke presided.
Lewis Ginter, Allen Ginter, William
Kimball. James B. Duke, George W.
Watts, W. H. Butler. George Arents,
John Sope, Francis Kinney, Charles
Emery and a few other large manu
facturers were present. A syndicate
has been formed with a capital of $2.">,
--000,000, and 200 shares will be issued.
The object tor which the association is
formed is to cure leaf tobacco and to
sell tobacco in all its forms. Fcctories
will be established in all the states and
territories and Canada. To-night the
election of officers took place.
An Arkansas Murderer Will Be
Allowed to Defend Himself.
Fort Smith, Ark., Jan. 22.— Frank
Morgan is under arrest in the Sequavah
district, Cherokee nation, for the killing
of Sheriff Johnson, of that district six
years ago. The Morgans were leaders
of the Downing faction. Johnson
was a Nationalist. During the
summer of 1884 Johnson assaulted
Gideon Morgan on a ferry boat,
and was shot by Frank Morgan.
The two brothers came to Fort Smith,
remaining here as refugees from Chero
kee courts until after Mayes' election
last year, when Gideon Morgan went to
Tahlequah. The Johnson faction have
sworn vengeance and, recently, while
Frank Morgan was hunting across the
line, he was captured by the lndirn
police and held prisoner. Ho is not
confined and is attended by a guard.
He is permitted to carry his arms, as it
Is expected Johnson's relatives will at
tempt to kill him. The Morgans are
cousins of Senator Morgan, of Alabama.
South Dakotans Resent a
Bishops Interference in
State Affairs.
Secretary Windom Objects to
the Establishment of More
Custom Houses.
Saint Paul's Public Building
Bill Is Passed by the
The World's Fair Commit
tee Finds Its Work Full
of Snags.
Special to the Globe.
Washington, Jan. 2:2.— Senator Pet
tigrew has written a strong letter to
Bishop Hare, of Dakota, and Chairman
Welch, of the Indian Rights association,
protesting against their action in oppos
ing the opening of the Sioux reserva
tion and stating in the strongest terms
what he thinks of Bishop Hare's action.
Botli he, Senator Moody, Congressman
Piekler and M. H. Day,"of Rapid City,
are ii_dignant. Senator Pettigrew states
in liis letter that if the opening of the
reservation is defeated South Dakotans
will simply try to have the Indians re
moved from the state. These men, who
know nothing about Indians, turn phil
anthropists and really harm Indians by
encourairiug idleness and dependence
on the government. The treaty with
the Sioux is as favorable to the Indians
as possible, and if not passed none of
Dakota's congressmen will do anything
further towards securing the opening of
the reservation, but will simply do all
they can to have it cut down.
Secretary Windom Gives Con
gressman Lind Some Pointers.
Washington, Jan. 22. — Secretary
Windom has written a letter to the
Hon. John Lind, in regard to bills now
pending before the congress making a
number of cities ports of entry ancF
ports of delivery. After discussing the
various bills in detail, and opposing the
passage of most of them, he says : "I
Ueeni this a fitting opportunity to in
vite attention to the uudesirability of
legislation whereby ports are created at
places where there is no necessity there
tor. The nurnberof existing ports is now
far in excess or the needs of business,
and the exuense of collecting the reve
nue is greater than it should be in con
sequence. In my judgment, ports
should only be established on the sea
board and frontier at places where there
is commerce with foreign countries and
at sucn interior points as may properly
be regarded as distributing centers.
The fixed appropriation for collecting
the revenue from customs is now and
has been for several years insufficient
for the proper necessities of the service
— a condition of affairs largely owing to
the existence of expensive and unneces
sary customs establishments."
The Senate Passes the Public
Building Bill.
Washington, Jan. 22. — In the senate
to-day the bill appropriating $1,500,000
for a public building at St. Paul, Minn.,
on a site accepted as a donation from
the city, was taken from the calendar
and passed. The senate discussed
further the bill providing for a census
of farm mortgages and referred it back
to the committee. • A number of bills on
the calendar were passed, and Feb. 3
was agreed upon as the day for taking
up the Blair edjcational bill. Mr.
Chandler offered a concurrent resolu
tion (which went over till to-morrow)
authorizing the committees on immigra
tion in the two houses to investigate
the working of the various laws of the
United States, and of the several states
in regard to immigration from foreign
countries (and especially the law of
congress of Aug. o, 188:2), and also to in
vestigate the working of the contracts
made by the secretary o£ the treasury,
under that law, with the various
state commissions, boards and officers.
The senate resumed the consideration
of the bill that was discussed yesterday
to require the superintendent of the
census to ascertain what percentage of
the people own their own farms, the
number of farms under mortgage and
the amount thereof, Mr. Teller, while
desiring to have the information pro
posed, expressed his belief that it would
not be of sufficient value to justify the
delay. Responding to Mr. Vest's re
marks of yesterday, Mr. Teller re
marked that
was not peculiar to the United States.
It prevailed in all the countries of the
world except France. A recent parlia
mentary inquiry had shown that the
British farmers had, within twelve
years, sunk more than half their capi
tal. After some debate the bill was. on
Mr. Tellers motion, recommitted to the
census committee by a vote of 2C to 30.
The senate took up the calendar and
passed, among other bills, the follow
ing: For the relief of the Venezuela
Steam Transportation Company of
New York — a claim for three
steamers seized by belligerents in 1871.
For the presentation of badges to the
officers and men of the Greely relief ex
pedition. The educational bill having
been reached on the calendar. Senator
Blair addressed the senate on the sub
ject. At the conclusion of his remarks
the bill was made the unfinished busi
ness for Feb. 3. The house amend
ments to the senate joint resolution ap
propriating money for the removal of
obstructions from the Missouri river
wore non-concurred in and a conference
asked— Senators Vest, Dolph and Cul
lom being the senate conferrees .After a
brief secret session the senate at 4:35
The World's Pair Committee Un
able to Reach an Agreement.
Washington, Jan. 22.— The subcom
mittee of the special house committee
on the world's fair was called together
this morning by Chairman Chandler
and discussed the Springer proposition
to select the site for the world's fair by
ballot in the house to-morrow. The
session did not last more than half an
hour, as it was evident that the sub
committee was hopejessly divided upon
the proposition, and it will report to the
committee to-morrow that it has had
the proposition under consideration and
has come to no conclusion thereon.
The subcommittee, when it meets to
morrow, will ask to be allowed more
time to consider the subject. That was
the plsa made to-day by the chairman
and Mr. Flower when Mr. Hitt pressed
them to take action of some kind. Both
said that they had not fully examined
all of the bills. In the course of the
discussion to-day Mr. Hitt took occasion
to note his objection to reporting any
measure that would preveut Washing
ton from entering into competition,
which result would probably follow an
attempt to settle the question as to
whether the government will aid the
fair beforn deciding upon the site.
Every Humor Except Iciithycsls
Is speedily, permanently, and economically
cured by the Cuticcka. Remedis?. This is
strong language, but true. It will encourage
'thousands of hopeless sufferers .who have
tried and found wanting bo physicians and
medicines, to make one more effort to rid
themselves of these terrible afflictions. . Cc
zicvs* i* the only positive cure.
At one time in the discussion the sub
committee approached: a vote directly
on the Springer proposition; but Mr.
Ilitt managed to avert this, as he be
lieved that it would be defeated. In
fact, the Chicagoans seem to ' be de
cidedly of opinion that the chairman is
leaning toward the New York view.
Mr. Candler himself is non-committal,
and, when asked to-day if he believed
that the adoption of the Springer reso
lution could be regarded as favoring
one city as against the others, he said
evasively that it was too early at pres
ent to tell what significance any such
vote would have. - v ..;
THREE fee e prisons. V*
The Lower House of Congress Pro
- poses to Build Them. <- :>
Washington; Jan. 22.— 1n the house 5
to-day the senate joint resolution appro
priating $250,000 for the removal of ob
structions from the Missouri river be
tween St. Joseph and its mouth was
amended by reducing the appropriation 1
to $75,000 and appropriating 175,000 for
the removal of snags from the Columbia
river, Oregon. As amended . the joint
resolution passed.- The house then
went into committee of the whole on
the Oklahoma townsite entry bill. The
third section, which was in dispute,
was finally agreed to and the
bill passed. Mr. Stewart reported
a bill authorizing the purchase of
two sites, one to be located north and
one south of the 39th degree of north
latitude and to erect thereon buildings
at a cost of $500,000 each for the con
finement of United States prisoners,
and appropriating $100,000 for the erec
tion of work shops. The house went
into committee of the whole for the
purpose of considering the bill. On
motion of Mr. Cunie, of California, an
amendment was adopted providing for
the purchase of the three sites and the
erection of three buildings, two of
which shall be located as follows: One
to the north and another to the south of
the 39th degree of north latitude and
east of the Rocky mountains and one to
the west of the Koeky mountains. The
second section provides that the convicts •
be employed exclusively in the manu
facture of supplies for the government
Mr. McCreary, of Kentucky, offered
an amendment providing that the con
victs shall not be worked outside of the
prison enclosure. Adopted. Mr. Raines,
of New York, offered an amendment
providing that the convicts be employed
exclusively in the manufacture of such
supplies for the government as can be
manufactured witliout the use of ma
chinery. Adopted, after debate, by a
t vote of 104 to 05. Pending further ac
tion, the committee rose. Mr. McKin
ley, of Ohio, from the committee on
ways and mpons, reported back the cus
toms administrative bill, and it was re
ferred to the committee of the whole,
Mr. McKinley then moved that the
house go into committee, stating that as
soon as the committee was in session he
would move that it rise and the house
adjourn. Mr. Crisp, of Georgia, moved
an adjournment, and the Democrats by
dilatory motions forced the house to an
adjournment at 5:30.
Oklahoma Townsites Selected by
Them Will lie Held Invalid.
Washington-, Jan. 22.— The Okla- y.
homa town site bill, which passes the
house to-day, authorizes the secretary of
/he interior to appoint three commis
sioners for each town in Oklahoma to
determine disputes as to titles to land,
the disputants to have the right of ap
peal to the courts or to the interior de
partment. The third section (over
which there was an extended dis
pute) provides among other things
that a claim made by a United
States marshal, deputy marshal, or
other officer or agent of the
government, who was in the territory
prior to the time for entering the terri
tory fixed by the president's proclama
tion or by any person who entered the
territory or took possession of land in
advance of that time, shall be held in
valiu; nor shall. the claims be valid .■
when the person, being lawfully within
the territory prior to the appointed
time, selected beforehand a townsite
on which, after that time he filed a
claim. No title assigned by such wrong
doer is to be held valid, but substantial
improvements made by innocent pur
chasers are to be a lien on the property.
Republicans Decide to Unseat a
West. Virginia Congressman.
Washington, Jan. 22.— 8y a strict
party vote the house elections commit
tee to-day decided to report in favor of
unseating Jackson, the Democratic rep
resentative from West Virginia, and
declaring Smith, the Republican con
testant, entitled to the seat. This is the
first of the seventeen contested elec
tion cases which the committee has dis
posed of, and it was the first one upon
which argument was heard. After talk
ing over the case for a time, the com
mittee decided that it would be useless
to undertake to dissect the evidence
taken, as several days would be con
sumed in the process, and the members
of the committee were well acquainted
with the facts and legal points involved.
There will, of course, be two reports,
which it is expected will be presented
to the house to-morrow. Mr. Dalzell
will probably set forth the majority
view, and Mr. Crisp will represent the
ideas of the minority.
Postnffice Plums Apportioned.
Washington, Jan. 22.— presi
dent to-day sent to the senate the follow
ing nominations: Postmasters— Ralph
W. Cheever, Clinton. is.; Charles F.
P. Pullen, Evansville, Wis.; George E.
Bryant, Madison, Wis.: Frank R. whit-"
tlesy, Florence. Wis. : James B. Driver,
Darliugton. vVis. ; Henry Beal, Hay
ward, Wis.; David C. Jenkins, What
com, Wash.
Still on the Hooks.
Washington, Jan. 22.— The nomina
tions of Morgan and Dorchester to be
commissioners of Indian affairs and su
perintendent of Indian schools, respect
ively, were not considered by the senate
in executive session this afternoon, and
it is understood that they have gone
over until next week, for the reason that
certain testimony has not yet been
printed. -
Seal of Secrecy Removed. ;2~
Washington, Jan. 22.— the secret
session of the senate to-day the seal of •
secrecy was removed from the Samoan
treaty signed at Berlin, June 14, 1881». by
the plenipotentiaries of the United
States, Germany and Great Britain. The
treaty has been published heretofore.'' -v
. ft -
An Ancient Refrain. '}"'}
Time. /,'",
Grocer— noise is that in the
cellar, John?
Boy (after an inspection) — It only,
the vinegar singing, "No one Cares for
Mother, Now."" . f
When Baby was sick ;■- s, >
We gave her Castoria.
When she was a Child
She cried for Castori
- When she became Miss
She clung to Castoria. .
When she had Children
She gave them Castoria. •
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CThaa»tingchrtmis disease of
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poor. Stop:**: dressing, core yourself. t-CARASTKKU
the litest im^ffi>proTed,chnp*«t scientific. powerful, dur.
I able and cßecUre MEDICAL ELECTRIC BELT in the WORLD.
Electric Suspensories free witn Mai* Belts. Electricity instant*
ly felt. Call and examine, or tend stamp for iiluatraMl '
pamphlet and terms. - -
.---■■. -■: -. ■ '
mm [vans
In the Following Departments
Linens and Housekeeping Goods.
Sheetings and Muslins.
Embroideries and Laces.
Men's Unlaundried Shirts.
Cloaks and Tea Gowns.
Shawls and Furs.
Blankets and Comfortables.
Ladies' and Gents' Underwear.
In each one of these departments you can
effect a saving of 25 per cent by calling at THE
STORE. Come in now while the prices are running
so low. You may not be able to get them so
cheap again. ■
! :
] ' . . • '
55, 57 and 59 East Third Street, St. Paul.
iA cough is the first whispering of ap
proaching disease. Tickling throats de
velop into coughs. Coughs lead to
the great enemy, consumption. Use
Kidd's Cough Syrup for Coughs, Colds.
Sore Throat, Influenza and Hoarseness.
It is pleasant and absolutely safe for
children. For sale by all druggists.
We can cure you and make you per
fectly well and keep your throat and
lunsrs in a splendid condition. The true
and sure way is to use Kidd's Cough
Syrup, only a quarter a bottle; can be
had of druggists everywhere.
Our beautiful Imported Pictures will
please you. They can be framed and
hung on the wall; where introduced
everyone wants them.
RPT THFM bu °ttieof kidd's
ULI IllUfl Cough Stbup at your
druggist's or store and mail us the wrap
per with four cents in stamps. Be care
ful to write your address plainly.
Too Fast
become listless, fretful, without ener
gy, thin and weak. But you can for
tify-them and build them up, by the
use of
; Of Lime and Soda.
< They will take it readily, for it is al
most as palatable as milk. And it
1 should be remembered that AS A PBE.
' UNEQUALLED. Avoid substitutions offered.
IS very contagious TO people sup
sodex MINERAL pastilles, this
THROAT, COUGHS, catarrh and
hoarseness, YOU CAN protect
disease. everybody should keep
A BOX OF . sodex mixekal PAS
tilles in THE house. -
sold BY all DRUGGISTS AT 25c and
50c A BOX.
Pamphlets sent gratis on appli
cation by the
Soden Mineral Springs Co., Limited.
- - - remits, largest circulation aiitl
mJ r\ ft ♦ iqost advantageous rates are
ij r?tJ £ civen by me Globe, - the its*:
■^ V.w * "Want" medium. -~ .
Sechetart's offfice, )
High School Building, >
City of St. Paul, Minn., Jan. 9, 1890. )
Sealed Proposals will be received by
the Finance Committee of the Board of
Education of the City of Saint Paul at
the office of the Secretary, in the "High
school building," until 4 o'clock p. m. on
Tuesday the 28th Dayot January,. 1890,
— —
Board of Education of the
City of St. Paul,
(Semi-Annual Coupons Attached.)
Maturing in Thirty Years From Their
<tlOn ftftfl School Bonds of the
QiUUjUUU. Board of Education, 4
percent, dated Janu
ary 15th, A. D. 1890,
due January 15th, A.
ID. 1920, issued "for the
purchase of land and
to aid in the erection
of public school build
ings in said city," un
der an act of the legis
lature approved April
sth, A. I). 1889, and
resolution of the Board
of Education of the
City of Saint Paul
passed January 6th,
Principal and interest of the above
bonds are payable at the financial
agency of the City of St. Paul in the
City of New York.
Tnese bonds will be issued in denomi
nation of
One Thousand Dollars Each
And delivered to the successful pur
chaser in the City of St. Paul on the first
(Ist) day of February, 1890.
No bid will be entertained for less
than par and accrued interest, as pro
vided by law.
Bids will be entertained for all of
the bonds
As a Whole or for Any Part Thereof.
The Finance Committee of the Board
of Education will reserve the right to
reject any or all bids.
Finance Committee.
Mark Bids Sealed Proposals for Bonds
and Address
Chairman of Finance Committee of the
Beard of Education of the City of
Saint Paul, ..-Minn., High School
Building. '
Attest: Edward W. White,
: Secretary of Board.
Increasing Sales ! Crowded Departments !
Sufficient and gratifying: evidence to us that we are giving:
the people
Genuine Bargains !
You won't find a lot of shop-worn goods, job lots, etc.,
in our stock, but everything 1 new and fresh that gives the
wearer pleasure and satisfaction.
Hundreds of Nobby and Stylish All- Wool Suits, Sacks
and Cutaways, cut to
Manufacturers' Prices.
If so, come and see the elegant line just received from our
■r 500 pairs -•■
Of the latest and most stylish patterns we've ever had.
Faultless in make, fit and style. We closed the late produc
tions of some large mills at 50 cents on the dollar, and we
will sell them at prices that retailers cannot buy them for.
Note a few of the cut prices :
$7.50 Nobbiest Pants Cut to $5.00 $6.00 Elegant Pants Cut to $4.00
$5.00 Stylish Pants Cut to $3.00 $4.00 Lovely Pants Cut to $2.50
Finest Worsteds, Casshneres, Cheviots, in Plaids and Stripes- SEE A.
FASHION DECREES that the popular Storm Coat is to be the
Ulster. We commend our line to the "fashionables." We are showing"
a magnificent variety of materials, and have made prices that will send
them galloping;
$30.00 Shetland Ulster Cut to $18.00.
$25.00 Storm King Ulster Cut to $18.00.
$22.50 Irish Frieze Ulster Cut to $15 00.
$20.00 Newfoundland Ulster Cjtto $12.50.
$15.00 Cassimere Ulsters Cut to $10.00.
Quick decision acquires the first and test choice. We defy any of our competitors
to match our prices.
N. W. Cor. Seventh and Robert Sts.
BUT* Largest Manufacturers anl Retailers of fiaa Clothing in the Worll.
ffiSjpF*'".' ' -itbkL (JjQ QUOIT FOR
gjsiigife.. - r ".sH u>O On WE.. oentlemex*
«gK§&;".' "' , ' «i,!iiiiaSiiliiaß Best In the World. Examine Ills
JawST '^£€r~*^'i'v££i^ £5.00 (xHN u UTE Hand- ewed
SS.SO Police and Farmers' SUoew
iJj&^V-,'. viSis W J $£.5O Kxtra Value Ca Shoe. °°*
3§lM!{ I 88.23 Worklngman's Shoe.
ij&iflpyiil fi|B*|vf $».OOana.'s> 1.75 Hoys' school Shoe«
AU mode in Congress, Button and Lace.
>^P^^^^^^^^ $3 & $2 SHOES LADIE9.
><^^*^hw Best Material. Best Style. Best Fitting.
***of£sm&kL \ >(^|^S^^»w W. It. Douglas" 83.00 Shoe, shown in en*
i^^^^^^^SßfcwO^^^W^i below, ib made of fine Calf, on lusts modeled
Wlfb^A- '■^^^^•*\^W for the foot; smooth inside us haud-sewed
>J^^K€-C*^Vx^^^€*'^ V shoes, and no tacks or wax thread to hurt
«^S^roSSlaßya^^saßßßaß^^^y . tho feet. Every pair warranted.
ft 1 1 IT I fill W. L. DOUGLAS' name and the price are stamped cv ... /%
UAli I lull on the bottom of all Shoes advertised by him before y& 3tWT Ccntn far
leaving his factory; this protects the wearers against PZtBtMESi
hich prices and inferior goods. If your dealer offers you shoes without 1 Tg Bfc3
W. L.. DOUGLAS' name and price stamped on them, and say they I BosSl
are his shoes, or just as good, do not be deceived thereby. Dealersmaker W / .'fiSj|f
more profit on unknown shoes that are nut warranted >/ "V : Sfm l ~\
anybody therefore do not bo induced to buy shoes that i\rh .<y^« E!W : m
no reputation. Buy only those that have W. L. D:>iJ(>l,A3' .y, MRjS !tJ m
name and tne price stamped 03 the bottom, and you 1 • ) ; ira "^r «o W3M.^r^
to get full value for your money. Thousands of dollars art JT J<s «3^r=M
saved annually in this country by the wearers of f *O
W. L. DOCOL AS' SHOES. " _lT^l_i^^tfc -^Ldjgff
W. L. DOUGLAS. Brockton, &H^'^^^.^\\^^^S%m
FOR SALE BY %jj^^^^^^^^
H. Horman & Co., 177 and 179 Dakota are., i W. W. Thomas, 416 Wabasha street.
West St. Paul. I J. H. Horeisch, 381 West Seventh street
Kochette & sons. 211 West Eleventh street. IA. Gundlack. 395 Eice st.^corner pi Marßl
Health Is Wealth,
Db. K. C. West's Neeveasd Brain Treat
mekt. a guaranteed specific for Hysteric
Dizziness, Convulsions, Fits, Nervous Neu
ralgia, Headache, Nervous Prostration caused
by the use of alcohol or tobacco. Wakeful*
ness. Mental Depression. Softening of me
Brain resulting in insanity and leading to
misery, decay and death. Premature Old Age,
Barenness, Loss of Power in either sex. In
voluntary Losses and Spermatorrhoea caused
by over-exertion of the brain, self-abuse or
over-indulgence. Each box contains one
month's treatment. . $1 a box, or six boxes
for $5, sent by mail prepaid on receipt of
To cure any case. With each order received
br us lor six boxes, accompanied with $5,
we will send the purchaser our written guar
antee to refund the money It the treatment
does not effect a cure. Guarantees Issued
only by Hippier & Collier, the open-all-night
druggists, corner Seventh andSiitley streets,
St.. : Paul, Minn
Dayton and Virginia Avenues.
Bath-rooms with every suite. Table d'hote ;
dinner at 6:30 p. m., Sundays 5 :30. \
Entertainment of theater and select parties
a specialty. ■
35 East Fifth Street
Globe Building
— BY —
John I .Taylor, Agt
Room 18, Globs Building.
Foundry Company,
Architectural Iron Work!
Founders, Machinists, Blacksmiths and
Pattern Makers. Send for cuts of col*
umus. Works on St. P., M. &M. R. JR.,
near Gomo avenue. Office 102 E. Fourth
street, St. Paul. C. M. POWER, Secre
tary and Treasurer
mMpennyroyal PILLS.
Vv _^5g3*3 BED CROSS diamond BRAND.
I*l 9^ Safe, sore and always reliable. Ladles,
17 ~~ Of «•'' I»rur«l»t lor Diamond Brand,
I *"• Jar la red metallic boxes, sealed with bias
\V* S3 ribuon. Take mo other. S*ad4e.(«tpi)
«X ■- if rorp»riloulkra and "Relief for Ladies" ■
„ A— — r- ' *» *«««■. by return mulL .V«n« Anr,
Ifeiuhcter Okwsi'l Caw. MtMtlaoa Ba.. i'liUtu. Pa,

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