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SAINT PAUL To tho Public : The Globe has qualified as a legal .newspaper, under the act of April 17, 1593. ClT__ CURRENCY. Tom Karl; of Lite Bostonians, sung tbe of fertory at St. .Mary's church yesterday. A meeting of the trustees of the police pen Blon fund will be held this afternoon. Rev. E. R. Edwards, of the Church of Christ, has returned from a trip to New York ami preached yesterday. The regular meeting of the Loyal Legion will occur tomorrow evening at the Guaranty Loan building, Minneapolis. Flannigan. one of the contestants, did not appear yesterday, and the hackdrivers' race to Minneapolis and return did not materi alize. At the Brunswick— K. Meyers. Chicago: H. B. Keogh, Superior; T. Y. shea. Mil waukee; L. J. l.'abor, ilaiidan: J. T. Harris, Spokane. The conference committee and the as sembly committee on streets will meet ibis evening, and ihe assembly committee on claims at 3:3 this afternoon. The ris donee ol H. B. Atchley, fit s Idaho avenue, was completely destroyed by fire last evening. The fire was caused Dy tne ex ploding of au oil lamp in one of the rooms up stairs. be building with all it. contents Is a total loss, amounting In all to about 81,200. There was an insurance on the dwelling and contents of S-'X). Mr. Atchley is a blacksmith, and the loss of his house and furniture is a severe blow to him. The Singh!.,' of Mrs. Battle Brush-Murray yesterday at the Central Park church was a great attraction, Hie baa a wonderfully rich cud cultivated voice. Dr. Murray's sermon was also listened to with marked interest, lie is a line preacher. Altogether, Central Park had un interesting -Jay. The revival service in the evening was of deep interest The pastor. Key. L. Doran. reported more than forty bavins started in the new fife. LADY LEGISLATORS. A Congress in Which Minnesota Should He Repre sented. Daughters of the Revolution to Assemble in Chi cago. The last official act of the second con tinental congress of Daughters of the American Revolution was to accept the offer of a hall in the art palace of the Columbian exposition, for the purpose Df holding a department congress of the society during the session of the world's congress of representative women, under the auspices of the woman's branch of the world's congress aux iliary. The date fixed for this department congress is May 19. During this week, from the 15th to the 20th inclusive, the most remarkable gathering of women of national and world-wide reputation ever convened is expected to lake place In Chicago. Woman's progress in every country, in every sphere of hu man 'thought, industry and en deavor, will there be brought forward by the leaders in each move ment—women no other ago could have produced, because for the work of such women the world was not ready. The decision of the continental congress, itself composed of women of unusual force and intelligence, that in such an assemblage the society should not be left unrepresented, is greatly to be com mended. It is hoped that every chapter in the United States will bestir itself promptly, and arrange for as large a representation as possible on their own especial day in the world's congress of representative women. it, should be Ahe honorable ambition of the society ahat none of tho society's meetings .faring this memorable week in May should be more largely and worthily represented than the 3,000 Daughters of the American Revolution. The date as signed is ill'- i.'tii of May, and the room will accommodate several hundred peo nle. The president general. Mrs. Luti tia Green Stevenson, will preside, and subjects of interest to the society at large will be discussed, such as "The Home of the National .Society," "The Magazine of the Society," "The Nation al Hymn," and " U. S. University." The committee elected to select speakers on these subjects has informed Mrs. 11. M. Newport that Minnesota has been asked • to assign a woman to write a paper on the national hymn. There are to be but four papers, and Minnesota has been asked to prepare one of them. '1 he Chicago chapter of the Daughters of the American Revolution announces that exercises commemorative of the battle of Bunker Hill will be held on the anniversary of that battle, June 17. Badges will be provided for all visiting members at the woman's building on application, and the badges will admit the wearers to all exercises during the congress. it is to be Hoped that Minne sota will be well represented at this wonderful congress. Dr. .i. F. Baker, who formerly resided at 4.". West Fifth street, has removed to 510 Dayton avenue. l__itri_n mial Joys Illustrated. Chicago News. Smithson (seating himself in Woddles' easy /•hair)— Ha, Woddles, delightful cgi. fort, this. Never knew a married niiii. ilii m. much fun. And your wife lets yen mi.< ke, too? Good! Everything jelly, 1 1. V by, you look happier than 1 ever saw v.v look before— really hap py. Call _irs. Woddles down and let's Lave a look at her. won't you? Woddies— You're right. Pin pretty happy. Er— er— but Mrs. Woddles has been awnv six week?. HEADACHE Df all forms, Neuralgia, Spasms, Fits, Sleep lessness, Dullness, Dizziness, Dines, Opium Habit, Drunkenness, etc., are cured by DX. MILES' RESTORATIVE ; NERVINE. It floes not contain opiates or dangerous drugs. " Have been 1 iking DR. RIFLES' RESTORA TIVE NERVINE for Epilepsy. From Sep tember to January before using the Nervine, I hadToconvulsioris.and now after three months' use have no more attacks."— John B. Collins, Romeo, Mich. "I have been using DR. MILES' RESTORATIVE NERVINE four months, It has cured me. I have taken it for Epilepsy, and after tire first, week had no attack."— Hurd C. Brasius, Heathville, Pa. Sold on *.. Positive* Guarantee. Fine book of great cures FREE at Druggists everywhere, or address DR. MILES Medical Co., Elkhart, End. Said the .jSlgjik Owl f Jt to himself. 'If the jf^fttST ft moon I could get, sJ5_-_-^gfo __i& whenever I'm dry '^gs_Wi3} jjSjj my throat I could . l__fz£*_ii?ffSpi- ~ wet; The moon is a^_is=_s - quarter with a quar ts- _v^_^2*_ ter I hear; you can I _3. : "3J purchase five gal- P| lons of ■Pj^l Root Been " _Pl_^ _S_p-?sl__i A Del'clous, Temper* Mf tGiS^*J??_' once, Thirst-quenching, yPSfiiff^fldSty Health-Giving Drink. \__*MkiLg^ i - Good *° fIX time of year. A 35C. package makes 5 gallons. Be sure and ____ get Hires' . . COMING GATHERINGS. St. Paul Will Throng: This Year With Its Visiting Delegations, And the Auditorium Will Be Put to Many Great Services. The Press Convention Will Be the Delegation Feature This Month, Reciprocity and Loyal Legion in Jane, Real Estate in August. Those who have scoffed at the idea that the city of St. Paul was in need of an auditorium or public building for the holding of large meetings and gath erings have had a change of heart in relation to the subject. Never before did the necessity of such a building present itself so fully and with so much force. Even before the completion of the construction of the building the citizens in St. Paul have made arrangements for the holding of a series of conventions and meetings which will result in great benefit to the city, and to the businessmen individu ally. The construction of a public building in the city will be the cause of many more meetings and conventions before the close of the season, and re sult in the practical advertising of the beauties and commercial importance of St. Paul, by permitting thousands of visitors to witness these things with their own eyes. They will not be com pelled to rely on reports from others and the wording of circulars, but they will be drawn to the city by the busi ness meetings, and will then realize the importance of St. Paul. It is estimated that the coming con ventions and meetings, to be held in the course of a few weeks, will bring many thousands of people here. They will be entertained by the hospitable citizens of St. Paul, and will be given an opportu nity of judging of the commercial and manufacturing value of this city. They will carry the news away and spread to the four quarters of the country, and to other countries, the name of St. Paul and the advantages of the city. The hotels of St. Paul are making ar rangements for the accommodation of the numerous guesls, and, in direct op position to the procedure of the hotel men of Chicago, will make reduced rates for the accommodation of the peo ple. The managements of the various hotels have decided to do everything in the power of man to make the visits of the guests pleasant, and many little tilings will be done for their benefit and accommodation without extra charge, which is unusual under such "Circum stances. All of the hotels aro prepared to do the best they can for the guests. The Ryan has offered to make a rate of £:_ to $4.50 per (lav; the Aberdeen, -SI per day: Windsor. 12.50 to .54.50 per day ; Merchants', s3.so to 14.50 per day: Clif ton, $2 per day. The various delegations in attendance will be assigned to the several hotels, but it is probable that many will make their own selections or remain with relatives or friends. In consequence of the close proximity of the Ryan, Wind sor and Clifton to the auditorium, it is expected that these hotels will be the principal ones utilized, although the others will have all that they can attend to conveniently. The Clifton will make a rate for accommodations under the European, as well as the American plan, and the management will set aside certain parlors for the exclusive accommodations of the guests. The theaters will make special ar rangements for the accsmmodation of the guests of the city, and will have choice companies engaged for the weeks during which the conventions will be field. Everything will be in gaia attire for the occasion, and St. Paul will endeavor to outdo all previous records in the matter of entertainments. The first, and among the most Ira portant of the series of conventions, will be the International League of Press Clubs, which will convene May 18 and continue for three days. There will be hundreds of newspaper men present from all parts of the United Slates and Canada, and it is possible that there will be a number here from other countries. They will arrive from the East and the West, the North and the South, in special Pullman trains over the various lines, the greater num ber coining from the East over the Northwestern line. The trains will slop at the various large cities lor the purpose of taking on board the dele gates at the different points, and will then proceed to St. Paul, where they will arrive, barring all accidents, May 17. The delegates will be cared for by the local newspaper men and commit tees from the various trade organiza tions, and it is expected that the writers will-give the city the full advantage of their experiences. Next will follow the international rec iprocity convention, which will be held in the city June 5 and 0. There will be delegates from the larger Canadian cities and from all parts of the Northern United States. They will discuss the possibilities of closer business relations, but the meetings will be entirely devoid of political significance. The most prominent business men of the countries will be present, and delegations to the aggregate number of several hundred will be sent by all of the trade organiza tions in the Northwest. The following programme has been adopted ami arrangements made for the meeting of the seventh quadrennial congress and second general reunion of the order of the Loyal Legion at St. Paul, June 7 and 8, 1893.; On Wednesday, June 7, the congress will assemble at 10 o'clock a. m., in the St. Paul Chamber of Commerce, which has been placed at the disposal of the order during the sessions of the con gress. In the evening of June 7 a meeting will be held in honor of the guests at the Metropolitan opera house, at which short addresses will be delivered by prominent members of the order. On Thursday afternoon. June S, it is proposed to have an excursion to Lake Minnetonka. leaving St. Paul by special train at 1:30, arriving at Lake Minne tonka at 2:30, enjoy a steamboat ride of about thirty miles and return, so as to arrive back in St. Paul at 0 o'clock. Companions wishing to visit Minneap olis in the morning can take the special train in that city at 2 p. in. in the evening of June 8 the Minne sota commaudery will tender a recep tion to visiting companions and their ladies at the Hotel Ryan. The headquarters of the Minnesota commaudery will be at the Hotel Ryan from Tuesday evening, June 0, where all companions will receive a most cor dial welcome. Electric cars connecting St. Paul and Minneapolis leave the Hotel Ryan every six minutes; there will also be about forty steam railroad trains each way daily. M'KIXLEY THE MAN. Ex-Gov. Marquis,.)'.' Ohio.lntlnlges in a Little Politics. W. V. Marquis, who was lieutenant governor ot Ohio during the term of Gov. Campbell, and J. 11. Newton, ed itor of the Democratic Advocate, of Newark, the same state, stood looking at the large wall map of the Northwest in the office of the -Windsor., hotel last night. As they carefully inspected the railroad mazes, it inspired; the editor to THE PAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: MONDAY iIOBNINGr MAY 8. 1893. remark. "This West is a great country, isn't it?" "Yes," replied the governor, "It is. lam forcibly reminded by this map of a little incident which occurred a few years when I was spending a couple of years down in Altoona. Pa. .Engag ing in conversation with the grocery man one day. 1 chanced to ask him how long he had lived there. 'Oh, I only came West six months ago,' he replied. 'Indeed.' said I, 'from where?' 'Phila delphia.' "..-__&& lie's not the only one down «in that part of the country who has but the mistiest land of an impression of sav agery about the vicinity of St. Paul and Minneapolis, which will probably never be dispelled until they "come West." Nr. Newton is a believer in McKin leyism as the only possible, and yet fu tile, hope of the Republican party, lie says that McKinley must be nominated or the Democrats will carry the, coun try, and he has excellent hopes of their d uiig it anyway. lie is a Democrat, of course. Mr. Marquis concedes the pos sibility of a contest in the Republican convention, but he shares witn his com panion the belief that any Republican but McKinley will be snowed under. Neither gives any credence to the ru mors current recently that his financial troubles had driven the distinguished Ohioan out of the field. He is an expo nent of a .principle, the only logical nominee of the party, and his recent financial troubles have been tided over by the assistance ot his friends. These friends are the protected manu facturers of the state, some of them, at least. Messrs. Marquis and Newton are en route to Duluth', where they go to look after their mining interests on the Me saba range. SUNDAY IN SPRING. Fine Weather Trotted the Popu lation Out of Doors Every where. The Early I_ake Season Has Be gun in Apparent Ear nest. After many vexatious delays and numerous conferences with the weather clerk it would seem to the average citi zen that Spring has at last made arrange ments for his annual outing in St. Paul and vicinity. It is a fact that can be de pended on, being given out officially by the reform administration, that Spring spent yesterday in the city, and an nounced his intention of remaining here for some time. Although the rumor has been ' given credence in some places that the lack of inducementsiind opportunities rendered spi'ing'this season is due to the negli gence of the reform administration and because the comptroller could find no provision in the Bell charter for such an appropriation as nice weather, it is not generally believed. Those who have heard it say that it is merely an ante-campaign canard. The members of the administration decline to discuss the matter. Mr. Lowiy was busy all day yesterday collecting nickels from the numerous passengers who took advantage of the beautiful weather to ride on the cars. He was so busy that he did not have time to go to his dinner and it was brought to him while at work. Men, women and children swarmed into the cars, jammed into the seats and hung on to the rear ends of the fast-moving vehicles. Ribbons fluttered in the sun light; hats were crushed iv the frays necessitated by the struggles for seats, and the ltttle ones earned many spank ings by their behavior. Some howled, others" laughed, and still others sat quietly in the laps of their parents and looked with starting eves at the scen ery which had been hidden from their vision for so many iong, snowy months. The young man with his new spring suit and his best girl was everywhere. They chewed gum, murmured sweet nothings into each other's ears, and drank in the intoxication of ozone and sunlight. In a number of instances, sad to say, the light trousers were soiled by contact with the newly sprouted grass, and perhaps there was a shortage of gum ; but on the return in the even - ing, after the chill air of the spring twi light had driven the sun to bed. many flushed and happy faces showed that words had been spoken which would be dreamed of during the night. Blushing faces on the part of members of the gentler sex, and the proud, arrogant, psssesslve air of escorts, proved the old formula of mixing youth with spring and begetting love. It was really the first spring day of the year. The clinging icicles had all been devoured by the hungry sunshine, and floated in the air in fleecy drapery. for the shimmering beams. There was a freshness in the air from the sprouting plants and flowers, and tiny green shoots appeared here and there from the branches of the trees. Merry birds trilled their notes of gladness as they darted through the air and shook the dampness of winter from their feathers. Everything indicated that if it was not a | bona fide appearance of the recalcitrant j season it was one of the strongest at- ' tempts ever made in St. Paul, and warranted the assumption that spring had really come. There were crowds of people at the lakes and in the vicinity of the river. There were a number of excursions up the river in launches, and the steamer George Hays took a large party to Min nehaha. The interurban line was well patronized, as were all of the other lines, and it was a holiday in every sense of the word for the people of the city. About a trainlcad of disappointed pic nickers turned away from the West side motors yesterday when they found that half the trains had been withdrawn as compared with the runs of last sea son. The trains that ran were fairly well filled, and the picturesque suburbs of South Park, South St. Paul and lover Grove each received a fair number of visitors. At Inver Grove the larger proportion of the visitors were young couples, who sauntered through the ad jacent groves and returned bearing pretty bunches of spring posies. At the entrance to one of the picnic groves was the noticeable announcement that the regular season would open on May 21, and in the grove admiring damsels gazed loningly upon the playcards that gave notice of the coming icecream and pop. At another entrance the magic word "Gemultichkeit" was attractive to the German eyes, and the following signs caught the eye of the reporter: *•• • * • ""Fine from $10 to 525 for any- : : body demolishing trees, tables or. : ; other properly belonging to this ; : grove. No disorderly conduct : allowed here." : 9 ....i Yes, the picnic season began yester day, and the West side had its share of such travelers as were willing to nut lv an extra hour while waiting for the re turn of the motor. Ascension Day Concert. There will be a concert by the vested choir of the Church of St. John the Evangelist, at Ford's Music ball, Ascen sion day, May 11. at 8 p. m., assisted by Mrs. Alma Bronson-Oberhoffer and Miss Carrie P. Studley, sopranos: John F. Merrill, tenor; F. W. Robinson, bari tone ; Master Joseph Boureeauit, clari net; A. W. Krech, onran, and a string orchestra under the direction of Prof. Emile Oberhoiler. The following pro gramme will be given : Suite for Siriug Orchestra, No. 2 in P .R. Folkmann (a) Adagio, (b) Tempo di Valse. Madrigal— "Matoua, Lovely Maid en" ..Orlando Lassus Choir a capella (1150-1504.) Clarinet Solo— "Ora Pro Nobis'.'..] 'iceolomini Mrs. Alma Bronson-Oberhoffer. (a) Melody in A.... ....:.: Oberhoffer (b) Intermezzo Sinfouica Maseagol . String Orchestra. . . ART 11. "The Daughter of Jairus"— A sacred can tata composed by John Stainer, REVIVALS TOUCHED. Rev. /W. S. Vail Tells Why They Are Opposed by All the Liberals. ~. Some of the Best Known Ef fects Produced by Public Religion. The Liberal Must Prolong: His Search for the Great : Truths. Basso Cowles, of the Bostoni ans, Leads Universalist Music. At the service of the Universalis! church Sunday morning an added inter est was given to the whole result by the fine singing of Eugene Cowles. of the Bostonians, who rendered Mozart's "Within This Sacred Dwelling." The pastor. Rev. Vail, preached from the text: "O Lord, revive Thy works," an swering the question as to why liberals could not work in sympathy with re vival movements. He maintained that one reason was that they were not wanted. lie said that they were not wanted because they could not accept certain points of theology usually em phasized in such meetings. He excused his people from the general charge of being stiff-necked and stubborn, by say ing that one could only decide this by taking the position of the accused—pos sibly they would see it differently if they occupied that position. The preacher then pushed' into the more general discussion, saying: MP_B But another problem comes clearly before our minds. The proposition is maintained that we are to accept on faith, and then we shall have internal evidence. . Pray for conversion, and then you will pray be cause you are converted. And evi dence is piled up from all classes and conditions of men to show us that this is the one way in which to seek. We are told that if a man will come in faith; that if he will just come with the conviction that there is here a message for him, he will be rewarded by hearing that message delivered in unmistakable words. And then we are told of spe cific cases in which this has happened. A woman is told that if she is humble she will be specifically touched by evi dence; she waits, she prays, and sure enough at a given moment the scales do fall from her eyes. Another broods in darkness, but the light comes, comes suddenly, comes fully, comes strongly, and she sees as in daylight. And so we are met all along with the statement that if we are humble, if we try to get religion, if we seek for this change of heart and expect it, the change will come, and we shall feel the evidence within ourselves. Ido Not Doubt Thin Phenomenon. I believe there are persons who ex pect and find very strange and peculiar experiences at the revival meetings. Does it follow that the only explanation for this is the spirit of the Lord? Is the. only explanation found in the one of fered, that this experience implies the miraculous influence of a divine char acter? Let me give tho exposition of another fact, and then judge for your selves. There is a condition of mind called by scientific men "expectant at tention." The explanation or" this is that men who are earnestly looking for some mental result aro very likely to unconsciously find it. This fact has a wide range, and may be applied to many mental conditions that are often other wise explained. And not to pause with it in lower levels, what shall we say ot it in the higher manifestations? Let us take it in- some alleged religious rela tions. . A man went to one of the wild West ern revivals. He was brought under the weird influence of flaming torches, of dark foliage waving against a dark sky, of tumultuous music mingled with sighing winds; and in the midst of such surroundings he was told that if he earnestly prayed for it, "the power" would come to him. Now the "power" was manifested when this man was taken with viojent jerking, sometimes accompanied by "holy laughter," some times by shouts of joy, sometimes by bitter tears. And it was without doubt a purely nervous condition. lie expect ed it. and it came. So at one time in a nunnery in Franco (Carpenter tells us) a nun at high noon mewed Like a Cat. She could not help it, she said. The others, she declared, might expect to do so, too. And they did; and soldiers were called iv to break the spell. At one time a dancing mania broke out in Europe. Men expected to be caught in it, and they were. They would be taken In the church, at the counter, or at the plow, and would go off at a gate that would discount Dr. Pangloss in his glory. The whole history of religion is full of this ; kind of experience. Take the average person and tell him (espe cially a young person) that he will meet a certain change at a revival in the in quiry room; explain to him the nature of the experience he is to meet; impress it definitely on his mind, and then let him go there with favorable feelings, catch him iv the influence of melody and let him breathe the ex cited sentiment of tiie place— do all this, and in iiineiy-nine cases he will find just that experience he expected to iiud and will teel every sentiment that was suggested. There are two ways to explain this. It may be the work of the Divine Spirit, but the same result can be produced by any skillful man who will use the means without scruple, whether religious or not. In other words, it may be divine and it may be very exceedingly human. Here is the plain statement of the case, and 1 pro pose to let you consider it for your selves and then tell me what you con clude on your own part. Is it miracle in most cases or is it "expectant atten tion?" And when we look again another divergence of opinion appears regard ing the real experience of the Christian religion. One man emphasizes the sub? stitution of Christ in the place of man, to die for the sin of man. To him re ligion means the acceptance of this sacrifice in the place of j. Mis Own Death. And t^rere is a magical efficacy in the thought that electrifies and charms him. At most public meetings which I have attended of an Evangelical character this is the prevailing and predominant idea. Another man claims that this is purely pagan. To his mind it brings a long series of pictures that are very: definite and in which he does not be lieve. He sees (looking backward) the Roman on the eve of battle, waiting a moment to kneel before the shrine and fftjftSS^ LORILLAPjyS. fill lid A Much the Best lL$U§Jf It's sold everywhere. ;^^*^'?irtfiß^'*tei.s_fi_i¥iKS: EXTRACT ________________________________________________________________ offer incense to placate, to pacify, to win for him the affection and assistance of the gods. He sees idols placed in the groves and high places, and the wor ship of them, worship which was by burnt offering and praise — possibly flattery— that they (the god*) might be won to sympathy and support. He sees children offered in dreadful fires to Mo loch that this same end might be . ac complished. And that man reasons, ■with himself in this way. Back there in superstitious ages men offered service to gods because they believed that the gods controlled those things they did not understand: and being wise and cunning these men offered oblations and' gifts to their savage, inhuman gods out of fear, with, the hope of turning .them from enemies to friends. Then '(our supposed friend goes on) there was an evolution, but the same feeling. Of ferings were burnt before the altar in order to placate the God ot heaven, and then Christ is supposed to have ap peased the wrath of this God by offering himself a' sacrifice for man. And then our man reaches his conclusion that it is all the evolution of one principle, land that it starts out of savagery and is la lingering relic of the past— a some thing that has lived beyond its time and is now almost to the Point of Extinction. Here then is the position of the two parties. The liberal man among us who has faith does not fully accept either, though he sees there may be truth in bpth; and while he cannot accept the substitutional theory of the one, he cannot go the length of the other, al though lie knows there is truth in the other's position ; consequently he must prolong his search for the underlying truth, and if be finds it and makes it clear it will show what the difference is and why liberal people do not and can not enter in full sympathy with the re vivalist in his work. Yes; we believe that rightly under stood the sacrifice of Christ is the his tory ot man written in large letters, and still beyond that it is the life of ideal man placed in picture before us. All men dream of selfish happiness. There is not a young person here today who does not expect by superior wisdom to find the flower strewn pathway to ease and happiness by way of ease. And there is not a person who will ever find it. Sacrifice is in all religions in a form more or less crude no doubt, but it is there because it is the profoundest truth of all otheis, and is the very foundation of ail life that is worth living. "The rock wears away to the mold, and mold gives life to the plant— the plant dies to nourish animal life"— the quail calling to his mate in the wheat field falls under ihe hunter's shot. The peace we enjoy in this land brings to our mind tramp ing armies, and again we see the trenches of Bunker lull and Saratoga, Vicksburg and Donelson, and again all the pictures of the long row of head stones on a hundred battlefields tell the story of how our liberties were attained. And even crossing this continent one thinks more of the" Sacrifices of Early Pioneering and the deprivations of men who went out with the covered wagon and the ox team— those men who are painted for us in the great picture with the im mortal legend written under them, '.Westward the course of empire takes its way"— one sees all this, and he feels that this sacrifice has in it some thing of a deep moral and spiritual truth. And it is deeper because one feels that His love and His hope who died on Calvary are the great things in life f after all. His love transforms the commonest life and makes it heroic both in site and quality (as Dickens so -clearly showed in the story of Sydney Carton) and His hope stays us when we stand amid the wreck of tran sitory ciumbling conditions (as we are sure to feel when we are beside a friend on the eve of some great trouble); and we eel and know that this sacrifice means something to us, but when we especially realize that its message has two sides, the side of bitterness, the fire , the tears, but the other side also the love and the hope. When revivalists make this phase of sacrifice the center of the sermons and appeals, we shall have more sympathy and more tendency to co-operation. _ $18.50— World's Fair— slo. OO, Excursion tickets to Chicago now on sale via "The Milwaukee." Round trip tickets 515.50; one way, $10. The only road lighting its trains by electrleiy and using the famous electric berth lamp. General equipment the very best. Ticket offices, 30.5 Robert street and Union depot, St. -Paul, an_l 118 Third street south and "Milwaukee" depot, Minneapolis. WAITING FOlt CHANGE. It Was Only a Nickel, but She Was Bound to Havo It. Quips. Time— Fifteen minutes before tne train is due to leave. Place— The jewelry store. Husband discovered looking at his watch impatiently. He— We haven't a moment to spare, dear, and we must catch that train. She— But I am waiting for the change. it will be here directly. He— We ought to start right away. She— Pm so sorry, but we must wait. I gave the clerk a $100 bill. He— Ye«, if it's that much we'll have to wait for it. but it's very important that I catch that train to close up that deal with Jones. The option expires in an hour, and I'll loose several hundred if 1 miss it. She— This waiting is really aggravat but the change will surely be here iv a moment. He— They're unconscionably slow. She— Ah, Here he comes at last. She thrusts it in her purse, and both start for the door. By tremendous ex ertion they succeed in reaching the sta tion in time to see the train move out. He-There, confound it, waiting for that train lias knocked me out of 8300 at the lowest calculation. She— Ob, I'm so sorry, dear. . He— So am I. By the way, how much did that measly change amount to, any how? She— Let mo see. I paid for that necklace 1 got a month ago. That was 585. , ■_ He— Anything else? She— Yes; that set of spoons we gave Mrs. Taudles on her silver wedding. That amounted to 40. That makes 591, doesn't it? He— lt does. Goon. •She— Then there was a ring for Lulu and one for Ida. The children had been promised them, you know. He— Exactly. How much were they? She— Two and a half each. Ninety one and 85 make 890. He— thing else She— Yes; there was a dear little but ter spear at 52.50. He (grimly)— The total is 898.50. What el-ie? " -She— Well, I got a cute little stick-pin that I really needed for $1.25. 'He— Ninety-nine seventy-live. -She— And twenty cents' worth of sil ver polishing powder. What does that come to? How- much change ought there to be out of a one-hundred-dollar bill? He (making a desperate but ineffectual effort to keep calm)— Five cents! i-Tli Supplying a Long-Pelt Want. Smith. Gray & Co.'s Monthly. Be Lamb-Hello, Wolf, still in the clothing business? Wolf— Yes. Pin at the old stand, keeping lit parlors. De Lamb— Keeping what parlors? ! Wolf— Fit parlors. I fro to the fashion able tailors and buy at hall-price the suits made for dudes and refused ..he cause they fit. 1 ■-■■"- Fiendish. Somervilie Journal. _ Amateur Photographer— Yes, she re fused to marry me ant almost brokn my .heart, but 1 concealed my sufferings and -had a terrible revenge. Friend— How so? ; ■ - Amateur Photographer— Oh, 1 agreed to be a brother to her, as she asked, and persuaded her to let me take her picture : leaning on the garden gate. PATHOS TOLD IN SONG. The Bollman Company Success fully Present the Most Diffi cult of German Plays. Schober Shows That Comstly Is Not the Only Inne in Which . He Can Be Cast. The blending of pathos and humor is a rare trait of the human character, and the successful mingling of these emo tions in a word picture requires the - guiding of a skillful band and a trained mind. In presenting it to the public above the glare of the footlights it also requires a thorough company of actors, and such the Bellman company proved themselves to be at the Metropolitan last evening in "Die Lieder dcs Musi kanten." It required hard work and considerable study on the part of every member, but each and every one rose to the occasion. Not a single character was miscast, not a member failed to fulfill every expectation; and great credit is due to the management, as the play is a very difficult one and has often taxed the best German thea ters in Europe to give it a successful presentation. The play is a wonderful piece of German language, anil in its conversation, dialogue, story and song are embraced the gems and jewels of the German tongue in their richest and most gorgeous setting. Goethe and Schiller, the ideal poets of the German race, in all their wonderful combination of lan guage rarely excell the beauties of this. In so successful a performance it would hardly admit that harsh criticism should be dealt to any one, even if it were necessary: and even the minor parts, which made the glittering en tirety, are entitled to praise. Krischan Schbor's Lebrecht Winter, the wander ing musician, was a good conception, well rendered, and those who doubted his ability to carry or convey the . pathetic were so surprised at the end of the second act, when he sang the song of the strolling violinist, that had a bean dropped on the stage it would have sounded like a bombshell, and when the curtain slowly started to roll down ward the audience broke forth in genuine applause. Theodore Bollman, as Mar tin Winter, showed that he is an actor by nature, and rarely has he given such an exhibition of skill. ill. Wevers, who has joined the company to take youthful parts hereafter, made his debut last evening, and the audience testified a keener appreciation of his ability that can be given in cold type. Herrmann Schmelzer. who will be cast in heavier lines hereafter, lias gradually ' won the favor and esteem of all play goers, and last night proved beyond a doubt that lie is a finished actor and in the character of the jealous and revengeful serv ant showed capabilities that warrant a bright future on the stage. Lisa Koemer never showed her reol acting ability till she appeared in the scene of disappointed ambition last evening. Her venom and spite were simply mag nificent. Neumann didn't say much, but that make-up told a story of stage familiarity and she knows bow to put it to use. "Berry was bright as usual, and little Coli'mer is showing some histrionic ability also. The company is working hard to please, and should be encouraged.so that next winter's season will be an opportunity for all • Comparisons are said to be odious, but j in the foyer last evening a prominent ! German member of the school board i said lie had seen the play in Europe, : but hardly any better than last night. , Many had seen the play years ago in ; the old Atlienfeum by local talent, but j said its first real presentation was last ' evening. Next Sunday evening will be pre sented "Der Man Im Mond," and Miss Neumann will sing that popular Amer ican song (in English) "My Sweet heart Is the Man in the Moon." He Knew Where ta Put It. Detroit free Press. There was a little dancing affair at a good man's house the other evening on Cass avenue, given by the daughters— the old folks being absent. As a refresh ment the girls had quietly introduced a little claret punch, and a reporter, who was a guest, was devoting some of his spare time to it. "Goodness mc IV exclaimed one of the young ladies, "1 don't Know whatever papa would say if he found out we had claret punch. You mustn't let it get in the paper," she begged of him. The reporter bowed with courtly grace over his glass. "My dear Miss Ethel," he said, "don't be alarmed. 1 shall not waste it by put ting it in the paper," and he filled * his glass again. js&gi _^_?_i__^_s?N^ sk 111 l J. If. stiiiman Cause for Thanksa:ivJng ~-» <___> Malaria! and Mercurial Poisoning—Rheuma tism, Neuralgia, etc. Read a Veteran's Experience. "Cheltenham. Pa., Nor. 24, 1832. "C. I. Hood & Co., Lowell, Mass. "Gentlemen: It is Thanksgiving day. and I have one thing to be thankful for today, and that is for Hood's Sarsaparilla; for by its use I have enjoyed better health the past year than nt any lime since I left the army at the close of the war. During the war 1 contracted typhoid fever, which was followed by f ___r and ague, leaving me with malarial and mercurial poisoning, from both of which I have suffered ever since, and which manifested itself by neuralgia, rheum atism, nervous prostration and general debility of the whole system. Much of the time I have been Unable to do Any Work and of what I did earn. I have paid a good partly doctors who aid me no good. Hut thanksSo Hood's Sarsaparilla. which I began making about a year ago, I have not lost HOOD'S Sarsaparilla H^a I f^ K__^ %^ 3 l__sa_a a day's worts for ihroe months or more m account of m health), and weigh 10 pounds more than i have before for thirty years. You are at perfect liberty to use this ft yon think it will do any good." J. H. Stiixman, Cheltenham, Pa. \ ----- Hood's Pills.are hand made, and' per fect in proportion and appearance. 25c per box. f_j/_A__A4__'__r___f__^/__?__^^^ W^W mi F6OL? __*r-rn-*s~*__ €_lfe_sQ^r_r/&__^ lie doesn't s-ee the joke. Those . who are "Fooled" seldom do. ESTABLISHED 1870. No fooling in our Big Store, cv " erything as represented. No Discounts, No Presents, No 5?^7%\ Humbug. One price to every "i^^'M body, and your patronage solic >P^ '_?! ited solely on the merits of our J/~tT^ merchandise. Special attention *r r^CINxS Jf TI called to our f\\ SV'_s=-_-w-?s*' , _ / / M \fe?S' $15.00 / VC I \ /) Tailor-Made Spring Suits and V/^S_=^*r--% Spring Overcoats. \^_\\lyy j \ Erokaw Bros.' Clothing we are _V_/rvv / / Exclusive Agents for. Pf I lie. BOSTON sf |J \).___t&§|l&] Cna-Fr:ca Clothin_ Haass. 5/ 1 ifprc& Third Street, ~Z- 111 ~ftj ■T // A___S c- __ -—. , rr LI ~/_t£/Ax\ St. Paul. !_^l i "3W^ 7? * £"'/ ___. / JSFTOur Illustrated Cataloguo of -r.V__^-A I_.__? '// I / Men's and Boys' Fashionable \ttiro ~^^--X //_7 riff / Is yours for the asking. Out-of-Town /: T_Jr* //~~~—jY Orders solicited nnd given prompt %_ i\Jr attention through our Mail Order department SPECIAL DIAMOND SALE Of loose and mounted stores, guaranteeing io give the public the bene fit of some very low prices. We are in a position to offer you a selec tion larger than can be shown by the combined jewelers of the two cities. Buying, as we do, our DIAMONDS direct from the cutlers in Eur in the original packages, a/lows us to make prices sway below any other dealer. We are determined to sell goods, and can readily convince you that what we say is true. Diamond Pins $1 5 to $2, 50c Diamond Rings $7 . 50 to $1, 20 c Diamond Collar Buttons $5 to $100 Diamond Scarf Pins $5 to $150 Diamond Sleeve Buttons $10 to $500 Diamond Cased Watches $25 to $200 Diamond Ear Rings $10 to $1, 800 Diamond Studs ~ $10 to $Soo Diamond Bracelets $20 to $900 Diamond Pendants $20 to $2,000 Diamond Necklaces 525 to $3,000 Diamond Lockets sl o to $20G f^a r\a O T2/LT 3 C>_3, r _?j__J_Z. • WHOLESALE & RETAIL WATCHES, DIAMONDS, JEWELRY, Eic events. Corner Seventh and Jackson Streets, mall Order* Promptly Filled. _______mzs___-~^_. ST. PAUL. TUNING BY I TUNING BY EXPERTS. j iIjowABD, r^^S" n^SrABWELL&Co i fDecker Bros., I •f-Flscher, fßehr Bros., ! fSchaefer PIANOS. i •**- IMMIkMKIH'i H i II I 114 East Third Street, ST. PAUL, NX. IFahrand & VOTIvY 8 ORGANS. j ; STOVES STORED AT ( %gj7-' KARST & BREHER, (Successor Foos _ Coj West Third, Corner Exchange. ST. PAUL Fflii fulfil MoiMii w _ Utility UIS EJiJi l ASI'FACTUREBS OJf £ icliteciiiral Iron Won Founders, Machinists, Blacksmiths and Pattern Maker... Send for cats of col li inns. Workson _>t. P., M. &M. K. X.. near avenue. Office 21*3 and aw ii. nhatian iJuiid:_r_ S\ r.i.n. '.'. .\j WE seel The March, ofe^> The Liberty, **Hh\ 55 * The Rambler, f W*> 1 and W. W. - s s-s/ works Lines. Bicycles rented, repaired, built over and work * i.unranteed. A full line of sun dries P.MSMITH&BRO :;B >^^._ r s^^S TIKE _VO_B_LirS FAIR* It is near at hand. Be In style and carry a coin. These souvenirs can be had at the Glo be office. ESTABLISHED 1877. Proposals Vor Indian iSuppllca ami Transportation. I DEPARTMENT OK Till-. INTERIOR. OF XJ lice of Indian Affairs. Washington, April 10. l.'__.— sealed proposals, indorsed "Pro posals for Keef, (bids for Beef must be sub mitted in separate envelopes), Jlueon, Flour, Clothiutr, or.Transportation.'eic.V«(as tbecaso maybe), and directed to the Commissioner of Indian Affairs, Nos. (..".and i_7 Woostor street. New York, will be received until 1 p. m. or' Tuesday, .May Hi, !.-'__, for furnishing for tho Indian service about (.7 i.OK) pounds liacou. 30,0 0,0.0 pounds Beef on tlio hoof, 2,000.. )'J pounds net Beef. *iO,OOO pounds Beans, 70,000 pounds Baking Powder, 2.1(10,000 pound.. Corn, -is.", .00 pounds Coffee, 9,000,000 pounds Flour, 115.000 pr.unus Feed, IX. OOO pounds Hard Bread, ..o.OOj pounds Hominy, •10,00') pounds Lard, C-J0 ban els Mess i'ork, 2-1,000 pounds Rolled Oats, 000, OC0 pounds Oals. iv>, --000 pounds Rice, _.".'.(•<_) pounds Ten, 145, 000 pounds Coarse Salt, 165,0u0*pounds Fine Salt, ij2',ooo pounds Soap. 1,0. \'.uu pounds Sugar, and lUO.'XO pounds Wheat. Also. Blankets. Woolen and Cotton Goods (consisting in part of Ticking. 17,000 yards; standard Calico, 70,000 yards: Drilling, 17.000 yards; Duck, free from all sizing, 2H.QOJ yards; Denim?" 13,000 yards; Gingham. 3v0,0-"_l yards; Kentucky .'cans, 10, OX) vanls; Cheviot, _.!.000 yards: Brown Sheeiinj., _70,000 yards; Bleached sheeting, :.*>, o > > yi.rds; Hickory Shirting) 2',0')0 yards; -Shirting, 0,000 yards): Clothing, Groceries; lotions, Hard ware. Medical Supplies. School Books, clc. and a long list ol miscellaneous articles, such as Harness, I 'iows, Hakes. Forks, etc., and for about WO Wagons required for the serv ice, to b'j delivered at Chicago.' Kansas City, and Sioux City. Also for siir-h Wagons as may be require'!, adapted to the climate of the Pact lie Coastj with California brakes, de livered at Sin Frni.cisco. ' Also.transportation for such of the articles, coods aud supplies that may not bo contract ed for to be delivered at the Agencies. i;id.- MUST i;i; MAIJK OUT ON I_.OVEI_NMI.NI. Schedules showing the kinds nnd .unnti* ties of subsistence supplies required for each Agency and School and the kluda and quaa* liiie.i in gross, of all other goods and articles, together with blank proposals, conditions to be observed by bidders, time and place of de livery, terms of contract aud payments trans portation routes, and all other necessary in structions will be furuished upon application to the Indian Olliee in Washington, or Nos - . Co and (-7 Woo street. New York; the Com missaiics of Subsistence. L". S. A., at Chey enne, Chicago, Leavenworth, Omaha Saint Louis, Saint Paul, aud San Fraucisco; the Postmasters at Sioux City, Iowa; Yankton, S. Dakota; Arkansas City. Caldwell, I eka, and Wichita, Kansas, and Tucson, Arizona. The right is reserved py the Government to reject any and aii bids, or r.uy part of any bid, and these proposals are invited undsr proviso that appropriations shall be made for Bids will be opened at the hour and day above staled.' and bidders are invited to be present at tbe opening. c____fiei> cuscks. All bids must be accomuauied by certified cheeks or drafts upon some United States De pository, the National Park Bank ot N. _ the First National Bank of Lander. Wyo., or the First National Bank of ban Fraucisco* Cal., lor at least live per cent, of th._ amount of the proposal. It. V. BELT. Acting Commissioner. STATE OF MINNESOTA; COUNTY OP Ramsey— ss. Probate Court. In the mailer of proving the alleged last will and testament of Patrick Keot deceased! vVhereas, George L. Becker, of the County of Ramsey and State of Minnesota, has deliv ered to the Probate Court of tho County of liamsey, an instrument in « riling purport lux to be the Last Will and Testament of Patrick Keogh, laic of .aid County, deceased, and filed therewith his petition "to said Pro bate Court, praying that the. said instrument may be proved and admitted to probate, ana that letters testamentary be granted thereon to him. It is Ordered, Th I said petition be heard and the proofs of said alleged Will be taken at a special term of thin Court, to bs held at the Court House, in ihe City of St. Paul, in said County, on Tuosilay. ihe £_d day of Mar, l _•;.. Nt lOo'ctock hi the forenoon, when all persons Interested may tip pear for or con test the probate of it; and that notice of such hearing be given to all t.erscns inter ested, by publishing this order iu»_'e in each week for ihree successive weeks Trior to said any of hearing. In ;..- St. Paul -..-.. Globs, a daily newspaper uriuied aud published ia said county. Dated at Mint Paul, this 29th day of April 1860. * ■ _ JOHN* B. OLIVIEIS, [l. s- 1 Judge of Probate. C. D. A Tuos. D. 0 __._._.__._. , Attorneys.