In the old days when we were all
taught that doing was far more import
ant than looking, we were fed on such
moral truths as "Pretty is as pretty
does." "Pride eoeth before a fall." "If
you will net as well as you look, you
will be all right.'" These all contained
a eerni of truth, but th« inferences de
ducted were wrong. One may be too
good to live, and yet if you do not look
nice, your chances for canonization
are small. The real philosophy is stated
thus by a woman in the Chicago Mail:
A young woman says that she is haying
a ''seething argument" with her friend
concerning the importance of personal
appearance in winning social and busi
ness success. She writes:
"Nevermind which side I stand on,
will the woman's department give its
opinion as ammunition for this small
Go in for timely dressing up to the
line of modishness. To go beyond that
line is to risk becoming loud or dowdy.
Of course "dress" should be suitable
for the occasion. This dainty apprecia
tion of what should be worn at certain
times and at certain places is one of
the paramount elements of good taste.
But the attire, whether for home duties,
visiting, banqueting or working, should
be distinctly neat and in appropriate
'lhe woman who is slovenly, and
doesn't care a rap for th« looks of auy
thing, is usually the proprietor of sev
eral tales of woe, which bristle with all
sorts of bad luck. She is her own ex
terminator of whatever chances she
might have in business and social lines.
It is one of the awful pities when a
woman can not rig herself up to ad
vantage. When she would if she could,
andtfrn not, the result is usually a sac
rifice to her comfort and talent.
A girl said last week: "I get $8 a week
for tls worth of hard work. You see,
the man to whom 1 applied for the situ
ation sized my clothes up from shoes to
hat and then decided that i needed and
warned the work/ Her case has hun
dreds of parallels.
True, it is not possible to achieve suc
cess by the most minute attention to
appearances without the backing of
ability. It is also possible to miss re
ward" because of neglect of personal
appearances and gearing or by a lack of
means to procure proper equipment.
SOMH NOTUI) WOMEN.
The subject chosen for public lectures
tiy Miss Cora A. Bennesou, graduate of
Michigan university and member of tlie
Illinois bar, shows what women are
linking about. One of her lectures is on
the annexation of Hawaii, another about
"Our Diplomatic Relations With China
and the Restriction of Chinese Immi
Mrs. Harriet Strong, of Whittier.Cal.,
last year raised 2.000,000 plumes of the
beautiful pampas grass so much used in
decoration, and sold them nearly all.
One million will adorn tlie buildings of
the world's fair.and sin.: exported 650,000
to Europe. Mrs. Strong has been the
Jir.st person to grow these pampas
plumes extensively in North America.
Formerly they all came from South
America. The last presidential cam
paign was lucky for Mrs. Strong, 100,
-000 of the plumes ceing used in the pa
rades and decorations.
Mrs. .). Crosby Brown, who has a fine
country home on Orange mountain, has
for the past nine years given happy aft
ernoons in her grounds to poor mothers
from New York. The mothers come in
groups of eight, each bringing her own
or some other child with her, and are
brought up in. in the station in carriages.
There is a house on Ihe grounds where
they receive refreshments three times
during the day . Some of the women
-who are reached by this gentle benefi
cence have not seen the country for
Mrs. Cleveland is very anxious to
move into the now country home out on
the Woodley Lane road, which the
president has leased for a term of years.
She has made several trips to the house,
which is now undergoing repairs, and
all of the alterations are superintended
by her. One of the largest and most
cheerful rooms on the second floor has
been s it apart as a nursery.
While living at Oak View Mrs. Cleve
land was very fond of sitting out under
the trees in a bi£ wicker chair reading
or knitting. One particularly large and
graceful elm which grew about fifty
yards from the house was known as
'"Mrs. Cleveland's tree," and there she
spent lons afternoons busy with fancy
work cr watching the president as he
grubbed about in the flower beds with a
short-handled hoe. Mrs. Cleveland is
very fond of llowers, and the White
house gardeners will be very glad to
semi some of their surplus stock out to
the country mansion to beautify the
lawns and drive-ways.
Mrs. Cleveland anticipates much
pleasure in driving about the country
loads in a low. comfortable phaeton
which the president has bousrht for her
use. She is an excellent driver, and
during the president's first term she sot
to be a familiar [inure on the suburban
The president's country house, by the
way, is ninety-three years old, having
been built in 1800 by Francis Scott Key,
and all the bricks in the old mansion
were brought over from England.
Three presidents— Van Bureu, Tyler
and Buchanan— occupied tlie house as a
summer residence, and it was at one
time the summer quarters of tho Ger
LOOK OUT FOlt MOTHS.
The moth miller makes her appesr
ance between the middle of April and
the last of June, and if the eggs are in
any garment when put away it will be
damaged in the fall, no matter how
many preventatives have been used.
Give the garments to be put away and
■which cannot bo washed a thorough
shaking and brushing, and expose them
to the sun's rajs a few hours. Then put
them into paper flour sacks; fold the
edges of the sack and paste over it a
thickness of muslin or paper, thereby
Bealing it so securely that the moth
miller cannot get it. Another way to
outwit her is to paper a large box on the
inside, fill it with the woolen garment,
lit on the cover, then paste paper all
over the outside.
in nmtcft furniture and cnvnets,
liucklcii's Arnica Saive.
The Best Salve in the world for Cuts,
Sores, Ulcers, Salt Rheum, Fever Sores,
letter, Chapped Hands, Chilblains,
Corns, and all skin Eruptions, and pos
itively cures Piles, or no pay required
It is guaranteed to give perfect satisfac
tion, or money refunded. Price 25 cents
per box. lor suit- by J. P. Allen, drug
gist, corner Seventh aud Jackson.
saturate strips of red flannel with a solu
tion of arsenic and lay them under the
edees of the carpets and iuside the lin
ing of the furniture covers. The worm
will eat of them and die.
Moths are especially fond of babies'
clothes. If the miller finds a spot where
milk lias been sue will deposit her ei?gs
there. A wool mattress is another place
for which she shows great partiality,
and it is hard to prevent her from de
positing eggs somewhere in it. 'lhe
best remedy is to prop the mattress up
on blocks of wood out in the yard and
set under it a disli of live coals, on
which you must sprinkle sulphur from
time to time. Care mu3t be used to
prop it high enough not to become
Remember, that whatever you use
must be used in lime to prevent the
moth from depositing her eggs, as there
are few thiugs that will kill the worm.
Oil of cedar, turpentine, camphor, oil of
cloves or wiutergreen will keep the
worm away, but evaporate quickly, and
should be used early and renewed often.
They kill neither moth nor worm, and
must be strong to be effective.
The women having the Kinncss in charge
have decided not to accept the invitation to
go to Minneapolis this 'veek, because, owing
to delay. Prof. Speedy had made a date in
PennsviVania that will prevent his being
here at that time, lie offers, however, to
come any time after the 15th ami superintend
one presentation for 530 or two for $30. They
are considering a proposition from the Au
ditorium just at present, bin matters have
not progressed far enough to be able to give
Tlit.' West Side I. 0. O. F. No. lOti pave an
unusually interesting meeting in their hull,
corner of Kairlield and South U'abasha
Btreets, last evening. There were twenty-one
candidates for initiation in the first degree,
and seven for the third degree.
The ladies of the Westminster church will
have an art gallery at the church Thursday
and Friday. Friday evening they will serve
supper, and the affair will close with an en
tertainment Friday evening by the young
people of the church.
A very pleasant social party was given at
Mrs. L. St. flair's Saturday, George and Pearl
St. Cliiir having the arrangements in charge,
assisted by W. F. HeeKel. It was an enj oya
ble affair, there being about thirty couples
The Ladies' Aid Society of the Clinton Av
enue M. E. Church met with Mrs. A. M. Law
ton at her home on Kast Winifred street yes
The Florentine club met with J. A. Bod
bcrd to make arrangements for the .summer's
The Earle dancing club will civc a dance
in Paul Martin's hull on Saturday evening.
At the Clifton— F. D. Boynton, Tim Rore
les, Rochester; 15. Lawrence, Dickerson, X.
D. ; F. A. Gi.ard, 1). V. S., Zumbrota; R.
Valentine, J. C. Williams. A. M. Dagan, lI.H.
McGugan. Masoa City; Miss Lewis. VV. C.
Smith, Grand Forks; G. W. Searls, G. T.
Egerton, W. iSpaulding, Jesup, Io. : A. J.
Whitemore, Boston, .Mass.; C. 11. Window,
!I. K. Wadsworth, S. Draper aud son, Waver
Hon. V.d Sails, of Kasota, a popular and
useful member of the legislature, was calling
on friends in th; city yesterday, lie left for
Dulutn last night.
At the Bruuswick— M. T. Pugh, Duluth:
P. F. Murray, Aberdeen; F. A. Lacy, Chica
go; Wilber Coflinberry, Cincinnati,' u. ; John
Mrs. E. W. Drew left Monday evening; for
Milwaukee, to be gone about six weeks. She
will visit ihe world's fair before returning.
Suut. Kiehle went to Austin yesterday
afternoon, and will attend the meeting of
county superintendents in session there.
Among the Chicago passongers on the Mil
waukee last evening were M. Segree, 11.
Dinzee, A. J. Keyser aud A. Garviu.
Edward W. lieattie, of Helena, Mont., was
in the city yesterday. He is prominent in
Montana business circles.
Hon. Joseph Roach, of Northfield, and
Hon. A. J. Oreer, of Lake City, wero guests
of the Merchants' yesterday.
Mr. and Mrs. A. G. Otis and family have
returned from Europe, aud are at the Met
dipt. A. M. Brown, a well known ex-army
oflicer, Alaskan explorer and mine owner, is
at the Ryan.
M. C. Burke, a. prominent contractor of
West Superior, is at the Windsor.
Hon. J. J. Furlong, of Austin, was a caller
at the governor's otlice yesterday.
Hugh Thompson, of Crookston, was regis
tered at the Merchants' yeslerday.
John Hayes, of Wabasha, is among the
guests at the Sherman.
Georee 11. Ross, of Austin, was a guest at
the .Sherman yesterday.
A. L. Fox, of Winuebago City, is registered
at the Sherman.
' J. P. Lundin, of Stephen, is registered at
George E. Perley, of Moorhcad, is at the
11. W. Stone, of Boston, is a guest at the
Mrs. B. 15. Haskins left for Buffalo, JNT. V.,
Col. R M. Newport went to Chicago yes
It. O. Philpot, of Owatouna, is at the Sher
UNCLE SAM'S COURTS.
Several Very Important Cases
The United States circuit court of:
appeals was in session yesterday with
Judtjes Henry C. Caldwell, Walter H.
Sanboru anil Amos W. Thayer on the
bench. Attorneys Henry lliekel, of
Cedar Rapids, lo. ; A. F. Call, of Sioux
City, Io. ; iVilliam Thompson, of Chi
cago; E. Hammens, of Anoka, Minn.,
were admitted to practice in the court.
j£St. Louis Southwestern Railway Coin
i pany et al.. appellants, vs. D. P. Gra
ham, Intervener; appeal from the
United States circuit court, Eastern
district of Arkansas; submitted on
George A. Eddy et al., receiver, etc.,
plaintiffs in error, vs. Ben F. Lafayette
etal.; error to United States circuit
court, Indian territory; dismissed pur
suant to rule 22.
Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Rail
way Company, plaintiff in error, vs. C.
C. Carpenter, error to United States
circuit court. Northern district, of lowa.
Argued by C. 13. Kuber for plaintiff in
error, and Henry Rickel for defendant
in error, and cause submitted.
Sioux City National Bank, plaintiff In
error, vs. Norfolk State Bank et al.,
error to the United States circuit, court
for the district of Nebraska. Argued
by A. F. Hall tor plaintiff in error, and
F. P. Wilton and W. Robertson for de
fendant in error.
Chicago, St. Paul, Minneapolis &
Omaha Railway Company, plaintiff in
error, vs. Fred P. Elliott, error to the
United States circuit court, district .of
Minnesota. Argued by Judge Thomas
Wilson for railway compauy.and Frank
F. Davis for defendant.
Notice ol' Removal.
The Minnesota Savings Bank will re
move to corner Wabasha aud Seventh
I street on -May Ist.
THE PAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: WEDNESDAY MORNING, MAY 3, 1893.
Gladys got some garden seeds,
'Trusting little maid.
Picked them out with greatest care,
Talked about them everywhere;
Planted them with earnest prayer,
And a little spade.
Then there came a fall of snow,
And a solid freeze.
Gladys, taken by surprise.
Bravely dried her brimmine eyes,
Sent around for new supplies,
Warranted to please.
Hardly were they in the ground
Wheu a busy lien.
Seeking sustenance, laid bare
All the cause of so much care:
Gladys wished that she could swear,
'And began again.
What the next mishap will be
Gladys doesn't know.
But, if patient labors pay,
She will have a tine display
]n her garden plot some day —
It is doubtful, though.
— Somerville Journal.
HER HOODOO SNIFFLER.
There was to be a picnic at the lodge
Lhat afternoon and Cora had promised
"She'll never let me," Cora thought,
wielding the parlor duster with nervous
hands— "never! She's got on her blue
silk handkerchief, and don't I know
by experience that she wears it only
when she's feeling dismal and thinking
over all the troubles she ever had or
ever will have, and that she never wants
me to do anything when she's that
"There's a picnic at the lodge this
afternoon. Aunt Cecilia," she began,
"just a little impromptu affair. They
talked it up the other night at Bess
Lang's party, and I promised to go. Of
course 1 meant to speak to you first."
"Certainly !" said Aunt Cecilia. The
blue silk handkerchief was folded
around her plump neck in a peculiar
way. "You should have spoken to me
immediately. Who has invited you?"
"Mr. Pierce"— Cora raised her soft
eyes anxiously— "the young man who is
here prospecting for the Bryan Valley
railroad, you know. They are thinking
of putting a branch through here, and
Mr. Pierce has been here several times
this summer, lie wants to call, iind he's
coming this morning to see if it is all
rii. r ht about my going this afternoon, i
told him of course it would be. We
want to start about one — ■ "
"Pierce?" said Aunt Cecilia. "One of
the West Gainesbro' Pierces?"
"1 don't know; presume not. No, I
think he's from "
"I know the West Gainesbro' Pierces
root and branch," said Aunt Cecilia de
liberately—"root and branch — and 1
would no more allow a niece of mine to
associate vyith them— never mind, I will
not argue it, Cora; 1 know the Pierces.
I am grieved and displeased that you
have formed an acquaintance so un
pleasant to me, whom you should have
considered. 1 hope not to hear of an
"But he isn't one of the Gainsbro'
Pierces?" Cora cried —"I'm sure he
isn't, Aunt Cecilia! I can't think of
the place he does come from, lie told
me, too. But, oh, Aunt Cecilia, he's so
gentlemanly and— nice !"
Helpless tears stood In her eyes. She
had not quite realized before how much
he had come to be to her — handsome,
bright-mannered Albert Pierce.
"1 desire you to have nothing more to
do with him," said Aunt Cecelia. "A
clandestine acquaintance of that kind,
Cora! lam astonished! We will end
this undesirable acquaintance here and
now. Cora. He is at the Lave House, I
presume. I will send Matthew there
with a note, it you will write it. My
niece cannot attend picnics with a
stranger, and a Gainesbro' Pierce."
Aiint Cecilia had the phaeton brought
around early that afternoon and called
Aunt Cecilia wore her blue silk hand
kerchief—that was enough. Perhaps,
yes surely, all things would come out
"If I'll go back and eet you a lace
fichu, Aunt Cecilia," she ventured,
"won't you put it on instead — instead
"This handkerchief does very well,"
Aunt Cecilia responded. 1 have had it
twenty-two years, and 1 wear it now
and then for old times' sake, Cora."
"Urn, yes," said Cora, patiently.
"What are you going to do with these
jugs, aunt? 1 '
"1 am going to have them filled with
boiled eider at Bently's cider mill,"
Aunt Cecilia rejoined. "
Never, never would Aunt Cecilia have
driven to Bently's mill for two jugs of
boiled cider if she had not been wear
ing her blue silk handkerchief for old
"Yes, Cora," said Aunt Cecilia, gloom
ily. "1 have had this handkerchief
twenty-two years this fall. I remember
perfectly how I came by it. Your Great
Uncle Godfrey hod a store in West
Gainesbro' and lived there— that is how
1 came to know the Pierces. Cora— and
he gave me this handkerchief. His store
burned that same winter, and the poor
man lost his sight only the next year.
Was it that year your Aunt Sarah died?
No, that was late the next spring. An
excellent woman your Aunt Sarah was.
She caught a terrible cold and it settled
on her lungs, and her death was painful
and lingering. The next year"
Aunt Cecilia paused in her cheerful
"I wonder if Dan will be fidgety about
that machine up the road? 1 think not.
Can you make out what it is?"
"A steam thresher," said Cora. "Dan
would not mind it if it wasn't in tho
middle of the road."
"We can manage him," said Aunt Ce
cilia, who was always plucky. "There
are some men there to hold him if ho is
"Nervous?" said Cora, anxiously.
"I'm afraid he's more than nervous. If
we could only turn back "
But Dan was prancin? -nr,; n y -^ f~_
TETTEB AND ERYSIPELAS
Neck Covered with Glandular
Swellings. Scrofula. Ears Ran
iiiii£. Suffered Terribly.
All Remedies Fail. Tries Ciiticiira.
First Application Relieves. Com
plete Cure in 3 Weeks.
Two years ago I was poisoned in my hands.
Then 1 took Tetter. Then Erysipelas went to
my head, face, ears and neck. My ears were
swollen aud ruuning from the inside and
outside. I could lie only on my back. My
neck was covered with glandular swellings-
Scrofula. I suffered terriDly. 1 bejjan to use
Cuticuba Remedies. The first application
relieved me very much, and in three weeks
my ears, head and face were well. Otjticuba
Remedies cured nis when all other remedies
failed, aud I had despaired of ever being any
better. I cannot be without theui now, anil
shall recommend them to my suffering
friends, for I do say that they are the most
pleasant aud best remedies for skin diseases
I ever saw. Mrs. LIZZIE HALL,
Have cured me of every form of Eczema
from which I was ailing, namely, sore eyes,
weak back, sick stomach and nervous head
ache. I was pronounced incurable by the
doctors. I doctored for four years and kept
getting worse, until 1 found "tlie Cuticura
Kemedies, which I believe have saved my
life. 1 highly recommend them to ail my
friends. Miss CAHKIE B. WHITE,
Box 14, Mi if! in, lowa C 0.,, Wis.
Cuticttba Resolvent, the new Bloocl and
Skin Purifier and Humor Remedy, inter
nally, cleanses tne blood of all impurities,
while Cuticura, the great Skin Cure, and
Cuticura Soap, an exquisite Skin Purifier
and Beautifler, externally, clear the skin of
every trace of disease.
Sold everywhere. Price, Cuticura, 50c;
Soap, 25c; Resolvent, $1. Prepared by
the Potter Druu and Chemical Corpora -
tion, Boston. --•.;.-.;
£^~"How to Cure Skin Diseases,' '64 pages,
50 illustrations and testimonials, mailed free.
QI&JBPLESi black-heads, red, rough, chapped
II HI and oily skin cured by Cutisuka Soap.
** * MUSCULAR STRAINS!
(SfeJ&gSi aud pains, back ache, weak kid
-si>--\l% ueys, rheumatism, and chest
**§§§s§& p.iins relieved in one iniuui:>
xi^.^s^*. by the Cuticura Anti-Pain
Plaster. The first and only instantaneous
< ward the monster which had startled
him as by a frightened fascination. Dan
was young and somewhat skittish in his
most sober moments.
He eyed the machine askant, whinny
ing and pricking his ears and already
trembling; and when its steam whistle
was suddenly blown he gave a neigh of
wild terror, threw up his head and hind
hoofs and dashed on up the road, swerv
ing dangerously near the ditch at the
right or left, as his frightened senses
prompted him, oblivious of all but his
foolish equine fears.
That moment seemed a lifetime to
Cora. The roadside shrubs rushed ir*
regularly past, the dust flew. Aunt
Cecilia was puliing frantically at tug
lines with not the slightest effect. They
would be overturned in the ditch and
hurt— perhaps killed.
"Upon my soul!" said Aunt Cecilia,
twenty seconds later.
Dan was stopped— caught by his bit
by a strong hand, whose possessor had
first broken his speed by springing into
his path and turning him aside.
The hand was not so strong, though,
but that it felt the powerful wrench;
the young man was pale and wincing.
His hat was in the dust, and some dark
curls lay very becomingly on his white
He was tall, broad-shouldered, strong
faced, and was smiling pleasantly up at
them and bowing to Cora, too.
Aunt Cecilia reiterated her ejacula
"Upon my soul ! Have you sprained
your wrist? You certainly have. Well,
I never saw anything braver. I— well,"
said Aunt Cecilia.wiping her flushed.ex
cited face, "I can't express myself at all !
You might have been seriously injured
— were you aware of that? It isn't
every man that will risk his own life to
save a stranger's. Who are you ?"
"Albert Pierce, madam. Don't thank
me, I beg of you!" he said. "I am so
glad to have "been of service to you and
—and Miss Cora."
"Oh, Mr. Pierce!" Aunt Celilia echoed
mildly, studying him thoughtfully.
"From West Gainesbro?"
"From Russell county, madam— from
Saalsberg," said Mr. Pierce.
"You don't say so!" Aunt Celilia
cried. "1 once knew a John Pierce who
moved to Saalsberg, Russell county,
from my native town, Phte — "
"Phoenicia," said Albert Pierce yet
more smilingly, "Haven't I heard him
tell Phoenicia legends till I know-some
of them by heart? John Pierce was my
father, Mrs. Turner."
"Dead!" said Aunt Cecilia, her face
softening. "Yes, yes; I remember hear
ing when John Pierce died. A line
man he was— a man in every sense, and
of fine family. And this is his son!
And his son," said Aunt Cecilia, beam
ing upon him with adiniratidn and grat
itude and warmth, "has saved two
".Nonsense!" his son protested. "Ex
cuse me, Mrs. Turner, but "
"Two lives," said Aunt Cecilia,
"which I risked by my own rashness.
I will try to thank you, Mr. Pierce.
Will you drive us home?" Aunt Cecilia
queried abruptly, there being a slight
quiver in her voice and an eloquent
look in her eyes.
He was in the phaeton in a second, his
feet among the ju^s and his eyes on
Cora. Hers were dropped, and the ra
pidity with which her breath came was
not accounted for by her fright, which
had passed over.
"I thought you would be at the pic
nic," she faltered.
"Did you imagine I would go without
you?" he whispered, reproachfully. "It
wasn't you, Cora, I know It wasn't. It
wasn't your idea, writing that note to
me -that miserable little note? 1 know
"You come home to supper with us,"
said Aunt Cecilia. "I have a salve
which is unequaled for sprains. You must
let me bandage your wrist. John
Pierces son! How strangely things
"I don't believe it's sprained," an
swered Mr. Pierce,but he looked happy.
Aunt Cecilia wore a white lace fichu
at supper and was in good spirits.
"You will burn up that awful old blue
handkerchief, won't you, Aunt Cecilia?"
said Cora, laughing as she kissed her.
"It's so— unbecoming! And you've
had it twenty-two years already,
and- — "
"Just as you say, my dear," said Aunt
SUES A DETECTIVE.
Matthew Smith Wants Damages
for a Malicious Deten
Yesterday's Grist of News Ground
Out in the Local
The malicious prosecution case of
Mnttnew Smith against Detective James
Y. VVerick is on trial in Judge Egan's
court. Smith complains that he was ar
rested at a dance at Gray's hall on St.
Peter street and taken to the office of
Chief of Detectives McGinn and de
tained five hours without cause, and
therefore demands 81.0J0 damage. The
defense is that Smith was at the dance
referred to on the night that J. 13. Cov
ington was relieved of a silver watch
worth $25; M. C. Fredickson was the
loser of a watch worth $15, and John
Stereif had a scarf pin worth $7 stolen.
It is claimed that Smith was In the
crowd in the saloon below when the
thiugs were claimed to have been stolen
and voluntarily went with the dectec
tive to the office ot Chief McGinn when
search was being made for tlio thief.
Judge Brill and a jury are engaged in
the trial of the damage case of Sophia
K. Kenthruck against the city ot St.
Judge Willis 1 court is still engaged
with the case of Sarah J. Gal la way
aeainst the Chicago. Milwaukee & St.
Paul railway company.
Judee Kelly has decided that St.
Luke's hospital was exempt from taxes
in the years 18S'J and 1890, and has re
fused to order judgment for taxes for
those years except as to water tax.
Judge Brill has overruled the de
murrer to the complaint of John F.
Murtaugh against the Chicago, Mil
waukee & St.Paul Railway company.
A new trial of the case of 11. V. liuth
erford, administrator, vs. the Chicago,
Milwaukee & St. Paul Railway com
pany has been decided by Judge Otis.
Judge Otis has refused tograut anew
trial of the caso of Charles B. Wright
against William Nichols et al.
The Chicago, St. Paul, Minneapolis &
Omaha Railway company has applied to
the district court to appoint comnrission
ers to coudemn a strip of land, embrac
ing a half acre, in block 2 of J. P.
Gribben's Rearrangement A to St.Paul.
This includes a strip of land off the
property of Elbridge K. Stone, Anna
Nickens and Luella H. Terry.
Joseph M. Hawthorne has begun an
action against George Marti and wife to
quiet title to a piece of laud on An
Minnesota's State Building to Be
Given Official Recognition.
Hon. John J. Furlong, of Austin, one
of Minnesota's world's fair commission
ers, was in the city yesterday. With
President Monfort, of the commission,
he called on Gov. Nelsou.
Incidentally, the matter of dedicat
ing the Minnesota building was consid
ered. The proposition has been, since
tue legislature cannot attend officially,
to have a semi-official dedication of the
magnificent state,building June 1. Now
it is proposed to dedicate about the 15th
of the present month. The Minnesota
Editorial association goes to Chicago on
the 14th, and interested parties consider
it would be appropriate to have the
dedicatory ceremonies occur while the
editors can participate. Ciov. kelson
and statf, it is understood, would take
part and thus make the event notable.
If the decision on the matter is made
soon many of the legislators would also
attend and enliven the occasion, tyost
assuredly, the splendid building of this
State deserves a formal dedication.
MANTLE OF CHRISTIE
Formally Draped Upon the
Shoulders of Rev. John
Impressive Installation Serv
ices at the House of Hope
George Reis Thinks Kenyon's
Report Threshes Over Old
Collector Geraghty Given a
Send-Off by His Rose
The exercises of installation at the
House of Hope church last night, by
wliich Rev- John Paul Egbert became
the pastor of the largest and most flour
ishing Presbyterian church in the city,
were the culmination of months of en
deavor to find one who all felt was
fitted to assume the mantle that fell
from thd shoulders of the beloved Dr.
Robert Christie last September. Roy.
Mr. Egbert has been in the city for the
past month, and the friends his winning
manners have gained, and the enthusi
asm his scholarly sermons have aroused
among the congregation, are sure tokens
of what may be expected from him
in the months to come as the
regularly installed pastor. lie is a
man of wide culture, not alone
the knowledge of books and schools,
but of travel, and the association
with many men. both in his native land
and in the old world beyond the sea;
and not only in the narrower, but more
scholarly East, but in the wider and
more natural, spontaneous West. It
would seem that the House of Hope
could hardly have found :i man so spe
cially fitted to be the pastor of such a
chur'en as this is.
The installation services were to be
ein at 8 o'clock, and before that hour
the church was comfortably filled with
an expectant and sympathetic audience.
The pulpit was beautifully decorated
with blooming plants in pots, palms
and other delicate and graceful green
ery, In the beautiful modern way that
seeks to associate all sweet and lovely
things with that highest expression of
our faculties, the true worship of God.
The exercises were participated in
by the leading Presbyterian clergy
men of the town, and were beeun
promptly at 8 o'clock by the" sincinsr of
Mendelssohn anthem, "How Lovely Are
the Messengers,"' by the choir, which
was followed by a Scripture reading and
an invocation by Rev. W. C. Covert, of
the Merriam Park Presbyterian church.
The choir and congregation sang a
hymn to the tune of the "Missionary
Hymn." Rev. M. D. Edwards, of Day
ton Avenue church, delivered the ser
mon, which was a strong plea for a
clearer and more distinctive statement
and following in the lives of professing
Presbyterians of the tenets and beliefs
of that church. He claimed that two
thirds of the martyrs were from this
church, citing the Waldenses and
Huguenots and other historical bodies
of Christians of similar beliefs as proof
of his claim. She has ever presented a
strong, inflexible front to the foes of
right, and would not bend or
cringe to save her life. Not
withstanding her inflexibility
Mr. Edwards claims for her a wide
liberality and boundless Catholicism
that made it easy for her to meet and
mingle and live among other Christian
churches in the utmost friendship.
"The ark of God is Christ, not the Pres
byterian or any other church, and we
invite all other professing Christians to
the Lord's table. We demand nothing
as an admission into the church except
what Christ Himself demanded." He
quoted the renowned Dr. Hodge as his
authority for these statements. He
spoke of the scholarship of the church,
its advance in science and in culture
that kept well abreast of the advanced
thinkers of the day, and claimed that
John Calvin was the father of the free
school and the spelling book, as well as
of the missionary spirit of the
church. Not alone in India,
China, Japan and Mexico, but in
the field of home missions, this church
can claim a large proportion of all the
converts made. In closing, the doctor
declared his faitu and belief in the
church of his fathers; there might be
rocks and stones along the shore of the
future for her, but the great heart of
the church is loyal to God's will, and
He will guide and protect her as long
as time shall last. '"We have built upon
the rock of God, the only sure founda
tion, and tnay go on with firm step's,
assured that while God is for us no man
shall prevail against us."
Hymn 703 was suns by the choir and
congregation to tlie familiar tune,
Rev. W. C. Covert, moderator of the
Presbytery of St. Paul, propounded the
constitutional questions to Air. Egbert
and the church, which, being satisfac
torily answered, were followed by the
installation prayer of Rev. E. D. Neil],
D. D., lirst pastor of the church. The
charge to the pastor was given by Rev.
W. A. Hutchinson, of Westminster
church. Rev. R. A. Carnahan, of First
Presbyterian church, made a very
pretty and pertinent charge to the peo
ple, that had moro of a searching per
sonal naturo than such speeches usually
do, and seemed to be thoroughly appre
ciated by the audience. A hymn was
sung, and the benediction by the pastor
closed the exercises.
Tailor-made, perfect-fitting and dur
able Trousers for §5.00 (five dollars) at
The Boston, on Third street.
KEIS XOI DISTURBED.
Kenyon's Report Is Merely
Threshing Old Straw.
The report of Public Examiner Ken
yon as to the books in tha city treasur
er's office was not presented to the
board of aldermen last night. The delay
was caused by the failure of the sten
ographer in the office of the examiner
to complete the typewritten report. Mr.
Kenyon also stated yesterday afternoon
that under the law he would be required
to make his report to the governor, and
that official would then transmit
it to the city authorities. Tha
report covers a period of five
years back from June 1, 18U2,
and the total amount of penalties and
judgments which, it is claimed, were
not collected by the ex-treasurer during
that time amount to 109,000. City Treas
urer Keis, seen yesterday, said he was
not at all worried over the matter, as it
was the old charges threshed over again.
He admitted it was not pleasant to have
charges made indiscriminately by per
sons with no ideas of what they were
talking about, but felt certain the public
would not take any stock in such state
ments. At the proper time, he said, he
would be ready to reply in detail to the
charges which, as he understood them,
would be mentioned in the report.
Stylish and fashionable Spring Suits
for "?18.00 (eighteen dollars) at The
Boston, on Third street.
Scarlet Fever at Hendrieks School
The Hendricks school, at Brown ave
nue and Midway street, was ordered
closed yesterday on account of the
numerous cases of scarlet fever in the
vicinity of the school building. Yester
day afternoon an order was also issued
to close the Longfellow school at Mer
riam I'ark, owing to the discovery that
a member of the family of the janitor
had the measles. The school is atteni
ed by nearly 300 pupils, and, as the
janitor and his family live in the build
ing, it was decided to close tne school
until all danger from the disease was
Bookkeep ers, Bookkeepers.
Tailor-made, fashionable and stylish
Sprine Suits for £20.00 (twenty dollars)
at The Boston, on Third street.
HONOR TO GERAGHTF.
Citizens of Rosemount Give the
Customs Collector a Royal Send-
A merited tribute was paid to the
popularity of the recently appointed
collector for the port of St. Paul. John
C. Geraghty, last evening by the citizens
of Rosemount, his present home, by the
tendering; to him of a reception and old
fashioned charivari in the public square
There was an immense bonfire pre
pared in the middle of the square, and
after Mr. Geraghty had been lured to
the spot by* a number of friends Mr.
Hines. mayor of the town, fired the pile
amidst the cheers of the crowd. He
then touched the match of eloquence to
a complimentarj speech, in which he
said a number of very nice things about
their honored fellow citizen. The guest
of the evening responded feelingly, and
after a general handshaking and words
of good-bye the meeting was broken up.
Mr. Geraghty will remove to St. Paul
Tailor-made, fashionable and durable
Spring Suits for $15.00 (fifteen dollars)
at The Bostox, on Third street.
ALMOST A LIE PASSED
Over a Charge of a Publishers'
Combine in Printing Board
Commissioner Hanna and Editor
Perkins Exchange Com
The committee on printing of the
county commissioners had quite an
animated and decidedly warm and in
teresting session last evening on the
question of awarding the printing of
the proceedings of the board. As is
known, bids are in from nearly every
weekly paper published in the county,
as well as the two evening dailies of the
city. Representatives were present from
all these papers, and Mr. Paradis, of
the Midway News, appeared as their
spokesman, although he had no bid in,
and stated that lie came there as a pub
lisher to ascertain whether the commit
tee intended to discriminate against
weekly papers. The county attorney
was called in, and read the law, which
said that tne committee could publish
proceedings in either a daily or weekly
paper, or both, and read the sec
tion which sueaks of general cir
culation and the best informa
tion ot the taxpayer. Mr. Paradis
made a lengthy argument defending
his position on points of law and equity,
and the committee agreed with hiii) as
to the former, but not as to the latter.
The Lake Breeze was excluded on the
ground that the law reads at the county
seat, aud that paper is published at
White Bear, which « outside the city.
After a loug discussion and considerable
bantering with the committee, Commis
sioner Hanna stated that lie had been
informed by one of the publishers of a
weekly paper that there was a pool pro
posed by them to bid for the printing.
Mr. Paradis warmly stated that so far
as he was concerned or knew there was
no pool, and any one who so stated was
certainly misinformed. Mr. llauiui
stated that he did not refer to him, as he
had no bid in, but that he had been so
informed by a publisher who had. Sev
eral of the publishers present rose in
turn, and each denied the existence
or contemplation of any pool, and
one West side printer stated
that any one who did say so
was uttering a falsehood. But Mr.
Hanna still stuck to his statement, and
later in the meeting Mr. Perkins, of
White Bear, rose and asked if he was
the publisher referred to. Mr. llanna
said he was, and called his attention to
the evening he came his house and
told him so while standing on his front
porch. Mr. Perkins said he thought the
commissioner was mistaken, and that he
had told him that all the papers would
have a bid in.
"Did you not tell me that the weekly
publishers were to form an organiza
tion?" asked Mr. Hanna.
"Yes, 1 did, but you misunderstood
me that it was for such a purpose, I
"1 do not tb.ink anything about it, I
know it," said Mr. Hanna, and the
episode closed in favor of Commissioner
During the course of the meeting
County Attorney Butler gave a decision
of interest in the fact that the contract
ot the Daily News expired on March 20,
and that they were no longer entitled to
do the printing after that date. Some
other minor matters with regard to
county printing were talked over, and
the committee adjourned .till Thursday
morning, when they will make a report
with regard to the publication of tho
Stylish and perfect-fitting tailor-made
Suits for (eighteen dollars; at The
Boston, on Third street.
HORNSBY WAIVES HEARING.
Knows His Rights — Rivals for
A. 11. Hornsby, who escaped from the
custody of Chief of Detectives McGinn,
and was recaptured by Special Dtjtect-
ARE YOU AFFJLtCTJ£I>WITfI RH EO
matism, salt rheum, catarrh, kidney
complaints or any chronic disease of the
blood? If so. get n week's treatment of "Dr.
Halliday's Blood Kemcdios. If not found us
represented it will cost you nothing, otliee
and Laboratory.^ Kn>t seventh st S. Paul.
PICHA— In St. Paul, at the family residence,
3<j4 Goodrfeh avenue, J. F. Plena, in his
fifty-fourth year of age. Funeral Wednes
day, May 3, at 2 p. m., from late rebideu.ee.
Friends of family invited.
LOFGHRAN— At Eau Claire, Wis.. May 1,
ISO:), of heart disease, John U". Loaghran,
aged twenty-nine years, eldest Ron of Mr.
and Mrs. D. G. LouKhran. residing at No.
34a Iglebart street, St. Paul. Funeral from
residence at 2:' Mp. m., May 3. Friends in
vited to attend.
A cream of tar tar baking- pan
der. Highest of all ia leavening*
Strength. — Latest United States Gov
ernment Food ft apart.
Royal Baking Powder Co.,
i (OS Wall St.. N, y, . J
are as safe as
money invested in
United States bonds.
It's the kind of protec
tion you want.
by our designers and
expert workmen will be
thoroughly treated in
accord with the Latest
LEATOHQ MANLFACTIIUV. rUBBUSBS,
Sixth and Wabasha Streets, St. Paul.
ive Ileoney, was arraigned In the pol'u c
court yesterday afternoon. After the
complaint had been read the clerk nn
nounced to the prisoner that the court
would explain his rights and the neces
sary steps to be taken in the case. To
this Hornsby replied by saying that he
understood ttio matter thoroughly and
did not need any explanation, ile ac
cordingly waived examination, and was
held to await the action or the grand
Special Detective Heeney, who capt
ured Hornsby atter his escape from
Chief of Detectives McGinn, was highly
complimented yesterday for his assist
ance, and it is almost certain that when
a vacancy on the regular detective force
occurs Heeney will be promoted. Chief
of Detectives McGinii is out with a red
lire story as to the manner in which
Hornsby was located and arrested by
him, which at this particular stage reads
World's Colombian imposition
Will be of value to the world by Illus
trating the Improvements in the me
chanical arts, and eminent pbysjciaus
will tell you that the progress in medic
inal agents has been of equal inportance,
and as a strengthening laxative that
Syrup ot Figs is far in advance of all
Nineteen Thousand on Strike.
DUNDEE, May 2.— Nineteen thousand
working people employed in the jute
nulls at this place have gone out on
$18.50 and $10.
Commencing April 25 the Chicago
Great Western Railway will sell round
trip tickets to Chicago for $18.50; single
trip tickets for ?10. Hotel and boarding
house- accommodations secured in ad
vance lor visitors to the world's fair
City ticket otlice, oi'A Itobert street, cor
FACTS AND FANCIES.
Is very scarce, but we oiTor you a line
ol Dairy Butter from 22c, i~>c to 28c per
pound; eiioice Creamery at 30c
MICHAUD BR< ■-.
MARRIAGES, JIRTHS DEATHS,
Mr. and Mrs. William i>. Stewart.. Boy
Mr. ami Mrs. Py Jobusoii Boy
Mr. iu nl Mrs. a. < lauscn Girl
Mr. and Mrs. M. 8. Mongoven Boy
Mr. and Mrs. P. L. Underbill Girl
Mr. and Mrs. T. Poskatsb Girl
Mr. and Mis. Albert Bauch . G rl
Mr. and Mrs. James Deau Girl
Mr. and Mrs. John Fucha Girl
Mr. uiiu Mrs. Charles Mitchell Girl
Mr. utid Mrs. Mike Keren Boy
Mr. and .Mrs. John Jforkey Boy
Mr. and Mrs. J. Alfraby Boy
Mr. mid Mrs. William Bnnce Girl
Mr. and Mrs. M . Hocanson '.iri
Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Anderson Girl
Mr. and Mr-. W1 littm Gallagher Boy
Mr . and Mrs. John Venne Boy
Mr. auJ Mrs. Charles E. itrackbeiu Boy
Silas W. Thornton 7 years
All This Week,
Si ?!&,; ROBIN HOOD.
Sunday, Way 7. German Co.
Monday. May 8, W. 11. (.nine.
ROBERT GAY LOR
A Hilarious Festival of Fun.
Sunday— John F. Sheridan A Night on
NOTICR OF ASSIGNMENT— IS
hereby given that on the 24th clay of
April, lH'Si. John J. Murnik anil Hatoew
Prettner. partners in the name and style of
John J. Mtmiik & Co., made an assignment
to the undersiened. under Chap. H3 of the-
General Laws of Minnesota, of the year 1881
(as a men tied, i, of all their unexempt joint
and separate property, for the equal benefit
of all their joiut and individual creditors
who shall file releases as provided by law.
All creditors claiming the benefits of said
act and desiring to participate in the divi
dends of said assignment must file with Die
their duly verified claims within twenty days
after the publication of this notice.
Dated at Tower, Minn., April 2TUi, -"ice.
Dated at Tower, Minu., April ;;i'.h, W&,
In preparation, Sensational Sala
of Furnishing Goods FOR MEN.
Twilled India Silks,
We have opened another /of of
these beautiful silks, fine, dainty
patterns in lovely colorings on
black grounds, at
a yard, thirty-one cents less than
'the lowest price which CHENEY
BROS.' STANDARD TWILLED IN
DIA SILKS are usually sold.
CHENEY BRGS. make iwo grades
Twilled India Silks I
Standard Twills, which are sold for
a dollar, and a distinctly better
grade, printed on finer and heavier
cloth, for which the best Eastern
stores charge 51.25. We have
them both, so that you can see
them side by side, and our price is
the same for either grade —
Sixty- Nine Cents.
You can save money on any
goods you require by buying them
here. This is particularly the case
We will not only save you money
on Silks of precisely the same
make, grade and style as you may
see elsewhere, but we will give you
a choice of much better Silks at
the same LOW PRICE.
STRONG LEADERS IN
WOOL DRESS GOODS !
Navy Blue Storm Serge, Stabilis
dye, Cravenette finish, 44 inches
wide, 69c; value, $1. Storm Serge
46 inches wide and extra good
quality, 89c; value, $1.50. DI
AGONALS, WHIPCORDS and IMPE
RIAL SERGES, 63c; value, $1.25.
Spring Tweeds and Cheviots at 25a
BLACK DRESS GOODS.
QUICK- SELLING BARGAINS.
40 -inch Black Sergs, 49 c; val
ue, 75c. 46-inch Black Serge,
extra quality, 69c; value, $1.00.
50-inch Black Serge, superior
quality, 98c; value, $1.50. These
are Imperial Serges, genuine
Cloaks and Costumes/
At spec/a/ concessions from open
ing prices this week. Fine Jackets,
with or without the Butterfly Cape,
worth $20, FOR $14.89. New and
stylish Summer Costumes cut from
$16.50 to $13.50.
Full width and size, choice of eight
colors, in the Upholstery Department on
the fourth floor, for 53.95. COTTAGE
CUR TAWS, in three coo-ings. with
fringe top and bottom, for $1.69. Gras9
Mats tor 15c.
Scotch Shirting Flannels, worth not
less than fifty cents a yard, for 25c.
They are going fast. Come early, if you
Sixth and Robert Sts.
ST. PAUL, MINN.
At Globe Office.
To have the small-win? Co!' you
cannot do better than to as), for our
makes. We manufacture a large vari
ety of them, in both the
CiutsU and Coon Brands.
ClUeff Pk^Z^ Coon
Brand, 25c. ftjjjfejj|| Brand, 200.
Have you heeded our pointers and tried
The OQonuPeb Shirt Yot?
Do so the next time you buy, and you will
thank us for the suggestion.
CLGETT, COON 5 CO.
DEATH TO ALL Ii\SICTS.
N. . '_ JJußicide Powder is tlio
"only sure killer of <'otk
*S,flT roncliei»f Moths, Fleas.ited
-JHfc ' bags. Lice. A few applica
fWSs\ tions kill them. I'or >jile
S/of>\^ in St. I'uiil. Minn. 1 ; by
tvf \ Ibe IS , an Drag ' ■>• ami
/ <iri^KM, Cooper A: Co.,
or me Bngiciae Mfg. Co., La Crosse, Wis.
THOMPSON & CO.,
Lumber, Lath and Shingles.
Fourteen!!) and Jackson S's.
T clejihoue No. o»,
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