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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, October 07, 1892, Image 9

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1892-10-07/ed-1/seq-9/

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K# i. I wills
A Political Issue Woman Can Appreciate. — Nezu York World.
St. Paul Women Performing- j
the Noblest Mission
of Women.
Reception by the Ladies at i
the Hospital of St.
The New Hospital fop the I
Nonce a Scene of
Bright Life.
& Perfect ■:.■ Success of the
Event Made by Those
in Charge.
Festerday was a proud day for the
women to whose untiring efforts the
building of the new St. Luke's hospital
is due.
From 4 o'clock in the afternoon till 9
o'clock the hospital was thrown open to I
everybody interested in its work, and
in the general congratulations of the
visitors, .the board of managers is
scarcely more a sharer than the city.
So perfectly equipped a hospital as St.
Luke's is not only an inestimable bene
at to the city, but an ornament as well.
The hospital will not be ready for pa
tients fur about a fortnight, but already
i great deal of the furniture is arranged. ,'
Most of the rooms are: to be furnished j
by private individuals. There* are al
ready two rooms furnished and en
dowed. A. 11. Wilder has endowed a
room in memory of Uov. Meniam'.s son. !
Am heist Wilder Merriam, and D. C. !
Shepherd one in memory of his
daughter, Mrs. Carrie Shepherd
Krech. Both rooms are dainty as
dainty can be. and complete , from
the pillows of the pretty white and
brass beds, to the very cologne bottles
on the chiffoniers. Of the rooms to be ,
furnished, but not endowed, St. John's
church will take one, Christ church an
other, and St. Paui's church a third.
Among the people who will each fur
nish a room are Mrs. Averill, Mrs. John
L. Mcrriam, Mrs. James Giifillan, Mrs.
Edwin Mason and Mrs. .1. W. Jaeger.
Mrs. Gardner Moore, and several others.
The wards are so light and airy, the
rooms so cheery and bright, and the
equipment of the hospital so perfect,
that St. Luke's hospital is an institu
tion any city might be proud of.
Luncheon was .. served yesterday in
the large ward on the secoi.d floor. The
table was lavishly trimmed with roses
and maiden hair ferns. The center
bouquet was of yellow roses. Mrs.
Langford, Mrs. Buiiii and Mrs. Brun
bon had the refreshments in charge.
The officers formed the reception com
mittee, Mrs. J. B. Hoxsie and Mrs.
Calhcait, together with the visiting
committee, to which belong:
Mesdnmes ('. Brown, George Squires, T. L.
Schurmeier, P. B. Conrndson. H. 10. clapp.J.
E. Sckadle. Arthur Sweeney. B. J. Stanton,
Miss Gardner, Mesdames J. H. Irvine. James
Gil filial), C. J. Thompson, J. L. Forepaugh,
E. B. l.aiigford.W. I-;. Bratnhall.C.W. Carpen
ter. J. L.Averill.R.B.Galusha,Keuben Warner.
John L. Merriain, W. H. Viltum, G. 11.
Browne. John While, Miss Lucy M. Pen-in.
WeseamesT. B. Campbell, F. B.Clarke. F.
B. Bass, J. W. Mernam, C. B. Bruuson,
Henry Hale, W. E. Hunt, W. P. Westiall,
Edmund (dee, H. P. Stevens O. Dalrymple,
P. Mid, J. 11. Ames, .MissF. It: Clark, Hiss
• Quests came and wcut in a steady
stream, ami among them were most of
the women who are prominent not only
in social but in philanthropic circles.
A few of the callers were:
Miss Gordan, .Mrs. George B. Tonne, Mrs.
Beymour, Miss Finch. Mrs. T. B. Scott. -Mrs.
Goodrich. Miss Ehstnian, Mrs. George Finch,
Mrs. lloag. Mrs. Uicu, Mrs. Edgerton. Mrs.
M >:. Gilbert, Mrs. Hale, Mrs. Stcadman.
Miss Sturgls, Miss Lamborn, Miss Taylor.
Miss Stevenson, Miss Pope, Miss Bass, Miss
Baker, Hiss Andrews, Bliss Brown. Mrs.
Pratt, Mrs. Dunn, Mrs. Frank Bass. Mrs. J.
\Y. Mcrrisin. Mrs. John Irvine. Mrs. Catb
cart, Mrs. George Brown, Mrs. Henry Castle,
Miss Castle, Rev. K. S. Thomas, Mrs,
Paris Fletcher, I.lrs. William Wiuslow, Dr.
BUd Mrs. Henry Hutchinsou. Mrs. E. M.
Bean, Mrs. Averil. Miss Nelson. Mrs. <:. E.
Otis. Miss Clark, Mrs. Malian, Mrs. John
Wright, Rev.C. D.Andrews, Mrs. Gardner
Moore. Mrs. William Rhodes. Miss Rhodes,
Mr. mid Mrs C. i\ Noyes, Mrs. Bramhall,
Mrs. Hereey, Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Jaggard.
Hemlock Translates a German So
lution for Globe Headers.
Dear reader, are you a disheartened
woman, tired of struggling with the
question, how to get and keep a good
girl, or are you one of these same much
abused servant girls, from whom every
thing is expected, however unreasona
ble,and who must bear the blame for all
that goes wrong in woman's kingdom?
To make, you each feel more satisfied
with your lot and grateful for the ad
vantages you possess over your sister
woman in the old world, 1 have taken
pains to translate "Die Dienstboten."
an article that appeared in last month's
Vliaus-schalz" (a magazine published
iv Germany) for you. Our German
"Jlausfiau" says:
The complaint that the servants of to 1 *
day are not what their predecessors
were has been made in all ages; it was
just as loud and universal in the last
century as in the one preceding. One
need but to keep this subject in mind
when reading the letters, written by
noted women in the past, in which noble
dames, newly married, raise the cry of
"poor help," and beg their mothers to
Bend them a good girl, and we'll realize
that ours is not a new difficulty.
Only one actual change has taken
place of late years- in the relation be
tween masters and servants; that is the
duration of service. .Now, a home is, in
Rueklen's Arnica Salve.
The Best Salve in the world for Cuts,
Sores, Ulcers, Salt Rheum, Fever bores.
Tetter, Chapped Hands, Chilblains'
Corns, and all Skin Eruptions, and pos
itively cures Piles, or no pay required.
It is guaranteed to give perfect sarisfac
• Uon, or money refunded. Price !>."} cents
per box. For halo by ,J. P. Allen, drug
gist, corner Seventh and Jackson.
this respect, a dove-cote where one girl |
succeeds another, one servant makes |
| room for the next, often within six I
months. Servants who, in consequence
of long years of service in one family,
i have grown to have but one interest
with their masters, sharing their joys i
and woes, feeling themselves to be j
members of the family, are now so sel- ;
dom to be found, that, where met with,
they receive public mention and are re
warded for their wondrous .fidelity.
This sufficiently characterizes our al
i tered circumstances.
* * *
Is this frequent change of help ex
plained by the charge that master and
mistress no longer know how to prop
erly treat their servants, or that serv
ants are not as capable as formerly?
One is almost led to believe so after |
reading and hearing tiie superficial |
opinions expressed in the newspapers
or over the afternoon cup of coffee. The
reason for this changed state of affairs |
is not to be found in the people, Dut !
rather in our modern business and so
cial relations, which are much more
favorable to changes of position or loca
tion than formerly. The patriarchal
relations between land owner and ten
ants, between the castle owner and
villages, also belong irrevocably to the
A small household with an annual in
come of from 1,500 to 1,800 mark will
scarcely permit the expense of a ser
vant girl, even in a district where low
rents and reasonable prices prevail, it' |
the family numbers more than two. A
girl's board costs from 200 to 300 mark
yearly, at the least, to which must be !
added her year's wages of CO to 90 j
mark. (!) If the housewife is strong
and healthy with no siiiall children to
task her patience and strength, it is
undoubtedly cheapest to him daily help
for a few hours, thus saving a girl's
board. (!) If obliged to keep a girl do
; not choose one fresh from school. You I
save a little in wages, nothing in food,
besides the trouble of teaching a young
gill is great and in the end you" have
only child labor.
References are little to be regarded in
your choice of a girl. It is a universal
custom, fostered by good nature and
cowardice, to write nothing unfavorable j
in your references given a departing
servant. Make personal inquiries of
bwfonner mistress. Above all. see the i
girl yourself before employing her: per
sonal acquaintance is of the utmost im- I
, portance. I
* » *
A wise plan is to give your new serv
ants written rules outlining the order
of your household. These rules may
contain first what you expect of your
servants' behavior in general, then a
complete plan of work for each day of
the we die. The following may aid you
in this:
Programme of work for servant girl:
s:3o O'clock— up, bathe, arrange the
hair, put on clean gown and shoes (not
slippers), make your bed and tidy your
0 O'clock— Start kitchen fire, put on
water for coffee, ■ grind coffee, clean
master's room, open windows (in winter
take ashes out of stoves and fire up),
brush upholstered furniture, polish
tables, dust, set breakfast table: while
family eats, clean master's clothes, |
brush and beat same- and clean out
spots with damp cloth; blacken his
boots. {'.'.)
7:4s O'clock-Drink coffee, clean parlor
and stairs, put sitting, dining and bed
rooms in order, wash breakfast dishes,
clean lamps, carry in wood, coal and
water. Put on a belter gowu and white
apron, fire up and get dinner. Eat dinner
clear table, sweep anrl air dining room:
cook after dinner coffee while washing
dishes, scour knives and clean up
4 to (5 O'clock— Any extra work, as
roasting coffee, scouring tin ware, clean- j
ing silver, washing windows, running
en amis, preparations for next day's
0 O'clock— Prepare supper, get bed
rooms in order for the night.
7:30 O'clock — Eat supper, wash dishes.
8:30 to 10 O'clock— your own dis
10 O'clock- Go to bed.
Now as to treatment of your servants!
See to it that you have such as servo
you gladly, taking an interest in your
welfare, in the "Journal Fuer's Ilaus."
of 1886, page 59, you find golden words
written by "Pauline in Hannover"
under the heading, "Wie lch Meine
Dienstboten Erziehe" ("How 1 Train
My Servants.") She says: 1 was so
fortunate, as a young woman, to keep
my girl (cook) twenty-two years and
mourned the loss of the faithful soul
deeply when I found her one morning
dead in her bed, cause— heart disease. I
felt forsaken and my children wept with
me over her dead body. Then we buried
our dear'servant with honor and loving
ly decorated her resting-place.
As her successor, 1 obtained the serv
ices of a young, inexperienced, but well
recommended girl. She was discharged
by her former mistress on account of
stubbornness. She has now been with
me for seven years and looks after my
little household to my entire satisfac
When at coffee or tea - parties 1 hear
so much of poor help and dreadful girls.
1 always am up in arms to defend the
poor, much-abused servants."
When a new girl enters my service, 1
meet her with confidence and motherly
care. From the moment she enters my
house. I hold myself responsible for the
soul that is to give me its entire time.
On the first day I give her my rules,
which she must strictly obey, show her
about the work expected of her, and tell
her she must follow all my directions.
Then I observe her closely for the. first
eight days, without constantly ordering
or criticising; during this time 1 study j
her ways and character, make note of
her little peculiarities and habits, so
that I may know how to manage her.
In little things, 1 let her have her own
way and let her plan her work as far as i
possible herself.
If 1 find during this time that she will
answer my purpose, 1 take pains to
train the girl to suit me, never losing
sight of her individuality.
If the housewife occasionally permits
the girl to do a thing her own way it
will help much towards winning her
good will. Often, especially where the
mistress is young, the girl's experience
in housework is worth more than the
I never allow the girl to, forget the
respect due me. 1 meet her pleasantly,
prefix every request with the little
word "please" and acknowledge her
obedience with a "thank you," thus
making both of us happier and better
pleased with each other than we pos
sibly could be if 1 ordered and scolded
her, as so often is done.
1 place particular stress, on any girl's
tidy appearance. From early morning
1 demand that she be neat and clean.
She is not allowed to enter my room till
her hair is smoothly arranged, her feet
incased in boots and her person clean.
In a short time she accustoms herself to
these rules, feeling the better for it.
Wages must be paid promptly. Never,
under any consideration, make a girl
wait for her so hardly earned pay. Urge
her to save. If she asks my advice, 1
gladly give it, but never force it upon
I value the services she renders
highly and cheerfully pay her for them,
without subtracting therefrom for
broken dishes, for i know full well that
a daily handling of such breakable
articles would cause me the same acci
dents. 1 respect the work of the serv
ing classes and never speak of my serv
ants' faults to others. We all are faulty,
and how often a listening servant, hears
such criticism made in company and
reDeats it to the criticised. Can you
blame jour dependents tor discussing
your faults and shortcomings with
others when you give them such an
Therefore, my dear sister women, a
little move patience with the faults of
our servants. Take the pains to study
their character. You will then judge
them more leniently and will simplify
lor yourself the training of new help,
which will result in blessings to your
self and family.
Every one of the above words are to
be emphasized, and not only lightly
read, but studied and taken to heart".
Of course a mistress like this anonymous
Pauline need never complain of poor
help. '
The statement has already been made
that the frequent change of servants in
many cases is the fault of master aim
mistress; partly because their treat
ment of servants is such as to drive
them away, and often because they dis
charge them for the most trifling rea
sons. Families going away for their
summer's outing of a month or two,
thinking to economize, send the girl
home. "Often on account of some slight
mistake or disagreeable habit the pres
ent help is paid off in the hope of a pos
sible improvement in the next appli
cant. Possible— yes! but "a bird in
hand is worth two in the bush." A serv
ant is only then capable of greatest help
to the household when she has lived
herself into your way of doing things.
Therefore better endure little faults
patiently than subject yourself to the
much more serious annoyance of con
tinual change. You need never expect
to find a combination of all wished for
traits in any one human being. Angels
are not procurable for kitchen service,
and we ourselves are far from being
angels. Know thyself and judge others
more mildly. Don't ask too much:
neither hesitate to discharge a really in
competent person.
Eatables, storeroom, beer and wine
cellars should be kept under lock and
key. Delicacies, sweets, wines, etc.,
left over from the meal, should immedi
ately be locked up.
* * »
Where there are two or more servants
employed in the same household, they
should understand exactly what is ex
pected of each, so that you may know
whom to hold responsible for the neglect
of any particular duty.
Of equal, if not greater importance, is
the question of food. You may err
much in your treatment of help, if only
the food is good, healthy and plentiful.
In small households servants usually
eat of the same food prepared for the
family, excepting, of course, delicacies
and sweets. Bread, as a rule, is given
in plenty but butter and coffee snould be
weighed. (!) Each servant should be
allowed one pound of sugar, the same
amount of coffee and four pieces, each
weighing one half pound, of butter. To
give a girl the money instead of butter
shows a poor knowledge of human
nature. The money is pocketed and
when chance offers your eatables are
made to suffer.
On Sunday have peace in your home
and rest for your servants.
Think not only of yourself but also of
your dependents. Nature demands an
occasional l nterruption of labor, a time
of rest, in which to gather new strength
and courage for work. Hemlock.
The Steamer Pittsburgh
Leaving St. Louis Saturday. Oct. S, will
be the la ; t boat through to St. Paul.
She will be due to arrive at St. Paul
about Oct. 14.
C. R. Bkockway. Agent.

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their natural flavoring proper
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Lemon, Vanilla, or any other
flavor, will pronounce them
The purity of Dr. Price's
Flavors offers the best secur
ity against the dangers which
are common in the use of the
ordinary flavoring extracts m
the market. -
Emmet Dalton, One of the
Gang 1 , Lingering 1 on the
Grave's Verge."
He Tells the Story of the
Inception of the
It Was Planned for Revenge
. and to Beat Jessie
James' Record.
Burial of the Bandits and
. of the Murdered
RCoffeevii-le, Kas., Oct. 6.— The
streets were packed today with crowds
of excited people from all parts of this
section, attracted by the terrible Dal
ton tragedy of yesterday. On every
street corner.in every alley stood groups
of citizens eagerly discussing the at
tempted bank robberies of yesterday,
with its attendant tragical results.
At the city jail an awning was im
provised, under which laid* the four
dead band ! in the coffins provided by
the county, with a guard to see that
they were not disturbed. A procession
of sightseers, which seemed to be
never-ending, viewed the dead outlaws.
The desperadoes, cold in death, their
faces uncovered, seemed to possess an
attraction for the curious which is al
most without parallel. *■ Wt\
Among the thousands which viewed
the bodies are many who have known
the Daltons for years, and while their
crimes deserve to place them beyond
the pale of sympathy, here and there
were to be found people that could
scarce repress a sigh of regret for the
fate of
The Dead Men.
The stairway leading to the room
where Emmet Dalton lies was at all
times surrounded by a dense crowd of
people who did their utmost to pur
suade the guards to let them pass up the
stairway to the presence of the wounded
man. All sorts of reasons were ad
vanced for their requests, but with
few exceptions . they were not com
plied with. Through the courtesy
of Sheriff Callahan the reporter was
allowed to enter the room where young
Emmet was sleeping. lie had just
gone through the ordeal of having his
wounds dressed and was weak from
loss of blood. lie, however, talked a
little, and from what he said then and
also to other parties his story of the
affair is as follows:
1 met the boys,'' said he."last Saturday
near. Tulsa, and in the course of their
talk they asked me how much money 1
had. 1 replied ?20. They said they bad
S'JOO. Then they told me of their plan
to rob both banks of Coffeyville in ono
day. Bob said he wanted to lower Jesse
James' record. I tried to persuade him
not to try it, but did not succeed, as he
had a grudge against the town and
Wanted Revenge
for what lie had heard the people were
saying and trying to do about us. I
had no money to leave, the country on,
and, although 1 did not think we could
get away if we. came, 1 finally consent
ed. We knew the lay of the land thor
oughly, and it was agreed that Bob and
i would take the First National and the
other three boys the Condon bank. Bob
thought tiiat he and 1 were better than
any six of the others, and, kno wing the
First National to b^ the hardest to rob,
we selected that and assigned Condon's
to the others." ~\;'v -■ -„' V-'**'f*
He stated that he was an own cousin
of the Youneet boys, and until he knew
that the other boys were dead he re
fused to say anything, but when their
dead bodies were carried up to him for
inspection, he identified them as Bob
and U ration Dal toil, Tom Evans and
Jack Moore. lie shed tears as he gazed
on his dead brothers. X The names be
gave to the two latter men are the
names they were known by in this sec
tion, but they are not their real names.
They are withheld fro m the public to
day for good reasons, but their names
are known.
The dead bandits were buried this
afternoon in the city cemetery, in a lot
owned by the Dalton family. The
bodies were carried to the grave in
transfer wagons, without a single
mourner or sympathizing friend to as
sist in the last rites. :
Tlic iTlo:lier or lite Daltons
was telegraphed yesterday, and this
morning a message was received
from Ben, the oldest boy of the family,
that he would come on here at once.
Ben has never been with tee boys in
their raids, and is a farmer, living with
his mother at present near Kingfisher,
Euunett is wounded in the riirht hip
and right arm by Winchester bullets,
and in his back are twelve buckshots,
the latter being the shot which knocked
him off his horse. He had reached his
horse and: mounted, with the bag of
money from the First National bank on
his arm. when, seeing Bob fall, he
turned back to assist him, and it was
then that he received the lire which
brought him down.
The money secured lrom the First
National amounted to 120,240 and from
Condon's, 63,000. The amount turned
over to the bank exceeds tins amount,
and serves to verify the statement of
Emmet that they had 1900 when they
came to town, it is now thought that
only five men took part in the robbery,
ana that if this be true the entire gang
is exterminrted. Sheriff Callahan wants
to take Emmet to Independence, but
there is a vigorous protest, and it will
hardly be allowed, as the people are de
termined that he shall not be taken
away from this town.
One South Dakota JTTan.
The body of Lucius Baldwin was
taken to Burlington, Kan., this morn
ing by his mother, and that of Charles
Brown will be sent to Harley, S. D.,
where his wife is. The funeral services
over Marshal Connelly and George Cu
bine were held this afternoon, and the
remains of Cubine will be buried at In
dependence, Kas.
Cashier Avers' wound is not so serious
: I>lEl>.
MORRISON.— 11l St. Paul, at his late resi
dence, 4'Jti Jackson street, Wilson C. Morri
son, in the T9th year of his age. Funeral
services at St. Mary's church on Saturday
at 10 o'clock, a. m. Erie, Pa., - and liunts
ville. Ala., papers please copy.
MUSSETTEK— In St. Paul, at' her late resi- j
dence, corner Fifth and St. Peter, at 11 p. '
m., Thursday, Oct. 6, Mrs. M. J. Mussetter,
aged sixty-two years. .Remains will be
taken to Harrisville, W. Va., for burial.
SMITH.— Iu St. Paul, Minn., Oct. 5. 1803,
Carrie M. Smith, aged 23 years. Funeral
from Grace 31. IS church, Burr street, .Fri
day. Oct. i. at 1:30 p. m.
ROSE— In St. Paul. Oct. 6, 1892. at 8 a. m.,
.. Gideon Rose, aged fifty-eight years. Notice
'..of funeral hereafter. . * "
stockholders of the Great ■ Northern
Railway Company, for the election of three
directors to serve for the term of three years,
and for the transaction of such other busi
ness as may come before it, will be held at
the office of" the company in St. Paul, Minne
sota, on Thursday, Oct. i:ith, 1592. at 1:2 o'clock
noon. Edward T. Nichols, Secretary. St.
Paul, Oct. 1, ISO?. -
JL stockholders of the St. Paul, Minne
apolis & Manitoba Railway Company, for the
election of a board of directors and transac
tion of such other business as may come be
fore it, will be held at the office of the com
pany. In St. Paul. Minn., on Thursday, Oct.
Idth. 1682, at 11 o'clock iv the forenoon*. Ed
ward Sawyer, Secretary. St. Paul, Oct. Ist,
lodge at C:3D this evening to act on ap
plications for membership.
after being dyed
have a certain length of
life— usually life in the
sense of service.
A Sealskin Sacque
that has lived in the
hands of a storekeeper
three or four years has
just that number of
years subtracted from
its time of service.
All the Sealskins we
offer for sale are of last
year's catch and this
year's London dye. This
is an important point to
consider in buying.
Sixth and Wabasha Streets.
- as at first thought; and, un less blood
poisoning sets in, he will soon recover."
Charles Gum)) was another citizen who
was wounded by the gang, receiving a
shot in his left wrist, which also drove
his gun against his left breast, hurting
him badly. All the wounded men are
getting on nicely. Although there is
quiet talk of finishing Eintnett Dalton,
it has taken no decided form, and the
result cannot be foretold. .
Petitions to the Pacific Express com
pany, and Missouri,. Kansas & Texas
.Railroad company. are beiue circulated,
asKing that they pay the large reward
for the death of the Daltons to the fami
lies of the murdered citizens. Emmett
Dalton made a sworn statement that
Bob and Grattan were concerned in the
California robbery, and also executed
the Adair robbery several weeks since.
The One Who Escaped. ; -:
ioi'KKA, Kan., Oct. O.—AUie Ogee,
the only member of the Dalton gang
who escaped at Coffeyville yesterday,
was a native of this (Shawnee) county,
and well known here, lie was a sou of
John L. Ogee, a citizen of Pottowatta
mie county, by his second wife, and
consequently a half-brother of the large
and wealthy Ogee family now living
near Silver Lake. He is one- fourth
Indian. Considerable inharmony char
acterized the )iUi of his parents,' and his
other left Ogee a short time before the
boy was born.
One of the Brothers.
Gutiiri'e, Okla., Oct. o.— William Dal
ton, a brother of the noted outlaws
passed through this city today on his
way to Coffeyville, Kan., to taki charge
of the dead bodies of brothers and see
Emmet, the wounded brother, who tele
graphed he desired to see him before he !
died. William Dalton formerly lived in
California, and is rather a line, pros
perous looking man. He is the third of
a family of ten. He refused to talk !
much, and seemed heart-broken at the
violent deaths his brothers had met
Absolutely Pure.
A cream of tartar baking powder High
est of all in leavening strength.— Latest
United States Government Food Report
lioTiL Caking Powder Co.. 106 Wall St., N. Y
M^i o j!i 'hous c^jDl \|
Lost three performances.
Prices, 25c. s'.'c, lie and SI
Tonight and tomorrow matinee,
Saturday night, first time herein bis
new farcical comedy,
Seats and Boxes now on sale for
Monday Evening and Saturday Matinee,
Tuesday, "CYMBELINE."
Wednesday, "INGOMAR."
Thursday, "TWELFTH NIGHT."
Friday, Double Bill.
Saturday Night, "AS YOU LIKE IT."
People are laughing this week -who were
never known to even smile before.
- Next Sunday Night, "The Operator."
Westmoreland Hall.
Tenth and St. Peter Sts. Now Open.
TiirKdayK and Saturdays.
Young Ladies, Misses and Masters, 4 p. m.
Ladies' and Gentlemen, Bp. m. Private Les
sons at other times. ■ ■
FOB — •
Kitchen, Dining-Room, Elevator. Apply 34
East Seventh street. Room 501.
nil a;.col>is dancing academy,
Now open. Office Hours: Tuesdays and Sat
urdays, 2 to 5 and 7 to 8 p. m.
■ $&&§!s& - OUR SPECIAL TODAY IS ;^
1 ||^^^^^^^& And Everything in Our Hardware Department at
- -^^^^^^^^^^- FROM REGULAR PRICES.
■':?■ "^^«S™^^^^^SShi|- A $50.00 Heater for--... $40.00
K^r^mS^^^^^SS^^M^ 25.00 Heater for • 20.00
ft^^^^P^H^^pßHra^A 15.00 Heater for -" 12.00
'^^^^^^^H A 50.00 Steel Range for 40.00
;'* /-- -^SJSBB^^S|»Ba 25.00 Cast Iron Range for 20.00
s^^f aS!Sii&^mA- 15.00 Cast Iron Range tor 12.00
'o^^^^^r^s=^ BKSa^ 9ms!^__^ $1.00 Worth of Goods for 30c.
" Ui ~' i " -•- * > ..,,w.':i" > ;■ x ™.w it does not mean that we have advanced our prices 25 per cent for
this occasion, as perhaps has been the experience of many who have
visited so-called discount sales.
the balance of the week at fj H^N iS Wa I I Seil(i for lar S0 Illustrated
I Our Ingrains and Carpet | fl aa■§ QBH AIMA a Mail Orders quick at-
Salewill bo continued for Bm IJS 3 I t»l « U I V I tent'°u.
the balance of the week at isTl^lS fl 5 s! 1~ 1 ' Send for large Illustrated
prices us advertised. All- Ha Ml IB n SHU ILx (La 3 3 «Jr Is Catalogue.
Wool Ingrains at SStec and W ■ ■■ «• •■ ■■ ■ | M~Uatl Orders received
s~V*>c a yard. Draperies Q 1 within 3 days after date of
20 per cent off regular fl ■-■■■/•& 1 advertising bargains will be
I *""•;__'__ __} Furnishing GOif 434-406 iabasha street, 8 "^edtoßaylaPHeß,.^
Look for Our Announcements Every Hay. j
"X TOU are cordially invited to
YOU cordially invited to
be present at the opening-
I of our store, Saturday, Oct.
Bth, 1892. Music, 'flowers
and souvenirs for one and
all. Very respectfully,
92-94-98 E. SEVEN rH ST.
Each and every Spoon set with a stone corre- nniOr &*f% E. CAPO
sponding to the emblem, with curd hung with rnllir S% j? *W I rlllin.
Silk Cord and Tassel..... l-HIUUj \^dkmm%J\J Lnv »"
._. . —__.-_ a ___-__. By those who In this month are bora,
I A IV I I I /I 13 \/ No gems save Garnets should bo worn;
1 I r\ I\l II r\ 11 D They will iusure you constancy,
U J. i J. 1 \J II J_l -L True friendship aim fidelity.
I I I ITVTM — A T\T7 The February born will find
L' L, •[3 |_J I I A I) V/ Sincciity and peace of mmd —
r Pi J| ill Ih\ f~\ ■ ¥ Freedom from Hussion and care,
JL J— IJL/JLu; \J 1111 IJL ■ If they the Amethyst will wear.
71 IT A T\r\lTT Whopu this world of ours their eyes
l\/l A U I ' I— l In March first open shall be wise—
ly I f-\ Bill IPI In days or peril firm aud brave—
Jii^j-LJUIv I B And wear a UloodMoue to their grave.
A T"\T*\TTf Those who in April date their years,
A $J I-' I I Diamonds should wear, lest bitter tears
#1 1 If, ill F6r vain repentance flow. This stone,
•*•— - •*■* I■! I Emblem of iuuoceuce, is known.
: . \ Tl/T* "Y7" Who first beholds the light of dny
l\/l A V In Spring's sweet flowery month of May,
-IV I r\ I • And wears au Emerald all her life,
•*-»•*■■*- ■*• ■*- Shall be a loved and happy wife.
' - I I T^TTI Who comes with Summer to this earth,
I ; I l\ 8- And owes to June her day of birth,
II II IV J I With ring of Agate upon her hand,
w m^ mM Can health, wealth and peace command.
TTTT TT The glowing Ruby should adoru
I I '. I V Those who in warm July are born;
II N I I 1 Thus will she be exempt and free
"^ From love's doubts and anxiety.
A TT/'NTTfNrn Wear a Moonstone, or for thee
AIII-r lISi I No coDjiißal felicity.
JLA. \J \J| \J KJ _L The August born, without this stone
' , 'Tis said, must live, unloved, alone.
C 1 |_l"P|| I lT~l"|\/T"i r )T"'"r) A maiden born when Autumn's leaves
P. l- I P. 1 1/ 1 r< f- I-C Are rustling in September's breeze,
• KJJLJJL JL JLJJ-VXJL'JLJjLI A Sapphire on her brow should bind;
'Twill cure disease of the mind.
f\(~]l I I/^V"D"TI"D October's child is born for Woe,
I II I I I 1111111 And life's vicissitudes must know;
V/ V-/ JL V/ I -* I Ml' But lay an Opal on her breast
Ana Hope will lull those woes to rest.
TVT/"\TTT~I T\ /T"D "O "D Who first comes to the world below
IM I I V II I VI II l"i Ii With drear November's fog and snow
JL IV/ v -J— l hi i#i 11 Should prize the Topaz's #mber hue,
Emblem of friends and lovers true.
T\"P /^i"o l\ /T"D "0 13 If cold December gave you birth.
I I 111 Iy 1 I VI n I lli The mouth of snow and ice and mirth,
JL/ JLJ \J JL/ JLJ JL t Place on your hand a Torquolse blue,
Success will bless you if you do.
li " ' .. ' ' — . !
flf I IB INSTANT BE ' riTTirmTi m s-\ i-tt-ttt,*
II UUil illUll turns. Iwillsend says Mrs. Nicholas Wilson, 7B2 S. Division St., Buffalo
(Sealed} CDC Cto my fellow sufferers a pre- ?I. V. " Doctored with mapy physicians for Jemale
Cription riILU to enlarge small, weak or] weakness, and used many remedies without benefit. 3
tans. A sure cure for Emissions, Lost Man- *™SmVZ™™£" CU i?™ e tox a '%i?? T>:: £F" i
Eood, Nervous Debility, Varicocele, etc Ad SS^'waVE^ES^^aUTOjSr^'?:
S^mt&iuSl S - FraUkllU> Music ■ SoU by LMusettor. Fourth and Wabsha
EXTRACTS /^k mm l
PAIN fe^^^^
WITH HIS " * '^""""T
Babena- Angelo, Raphael, Hcrillo.
lOCollars or 5 Pairs Cuffs, 25c,
or Sample Collar and Pair Cuffs
by mail, 6c.
Reversible Collar Co.. 27 Kilby St.. Boston,
.A I- 1- THE I-A'lJ:sr STYLES.
Foundry Company,
iiclitfictnral Iron Work
Founders, Machinists, Blacksmiths and
I'attcrn.Makurs. Send for cuts of col
umns. Works on St. P., M. &M. K. JR.
near Cotno avenue. Otlice and 213
Manhattan Building, St. Paul. C. M.
POWEIJ, Secretary and Treasurer.
Galenic Medical institute
67 E. Third St., St. Fan!, Minn.
v^fjSSlSlafc. Established la 18IH
jfSv^^^&i^i. * or l^ e cur< s °f private,
A$S§7A(^ a *i*r&3k nervous and chronio
fljS¥jSf — J« yßa diseases, including
L^M~2i:i KM gpermato rrhoea. or
P^tfe^v tPJfWISa Seminal Weakness,
*^ t W&- J ts* i ¥/£W Nervous Debility, Im-
I'Otency.Syphflis. Gou
/P^iffim&S&r crrhoea, Gleet, Strict -
fi*^-^**^^^* ure. Varlcocele.Hydro
*BlS^m^^P cele, Diteasesof Wor
n CQPr&*p§lb. The " physicians of
■ V the old mid Keliabla
, . „ „ . Institute specially
treat nil the nbove diseases-are regulargrud
uates-mid gunraniee a cure in every
allyTb/feuen ma y yeb c . cousulted persou-
Sufferere rom any of these aliments, be.
fore consulting others, should understand
their diseases and the litest improved treat
ment adopted at our Institute by reading our
The Secret Monitor and Guide to Health,
a private Medical Treatise on the above dis
eases, with the Anatomy and Physiology of
the Sexual System in Health and Disease,
containing nearly 300 pages, and numerous
illustrations, sent to any address on receipt
of reduced Drice. only Twenty Cents.or valua
in one or two-cent stamps.
Pamphlet and chart of questions for stating
case sent free
All business strictly confidential. Office
hours, 8 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. Sundays ex
Address letters thus-.
St. Paul, .11 inn
Dr. Humphreys' SpeciMen are scientifically and
carefully prepared Remedies, used for years In
private practice and (or over thirty years by the
people witli entire success. Every single Specific
a special cure for the disease named.
They cure withont drugging, purging or reducing
the system and are in fact and deed the Sovereign
Remedies of the World.
HO. crass, prices.
I— Fevers, Congestions, Inflammations.: .25
Worms, Worm Fever, Worm Colic 25
3— Teething; Colic, Crying, Wakefulness .25
4— Diarrhea, of Children or Adults .25 '
7— Coughs, Colds, Bronchitis 25
Neuralgia, Toothache, Faceache 25
9— Headaches, Sick Headache, Vertigo.. .25
10— Dyspepsia, Biliousness, Constipation. .25
11— Suppressed or Painful Periods... .25
Whites, Too Profuse Periods.....: 25
Croup, Laryngitis, Hoarseness... "... 25
14— Salt Rheum, Erysipelas, Eruptions.. .25
15— Rheumatism, Rheumatic Pains 25
16— Malaria, Chills, Fever and Ague .25
19— Catarrh, Influenza, Cold in the Head. .25
20- Whooping Cough: .25
Kidney Diseases 25
28— Nervous Debi1ity.:............ 1.00
30— Urinary Weakness, Wetting Bed.. .25
"The Pile Ointment."— Size. 25 Cts.
Sold by Drncstota, or B»nt poatpaia on receipt of price.
Do. Humphreys' Manual (144 paces,) mulsh i-uki:.

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