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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, May 19, 1893, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1893-05-19/ed-1/seq-8/

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The gospel of little things is that by
which we live. When a great trouble
conies, or a great happiness, it seems to
overshadow else, and like a
fatal wound jo deaden the feelings by
large doses of either joy or pain so that
everything else is forgotten. Not so
with little frets, little hurts; they brine
iio compensating strength to enable one
to bear them, but, as a woman in the
Philadelphia rimes writes:
li isn't the Irreat big^orrow or finian
cial knock-down that hurts so much as
the little disappointments that come
into the lives of all women. The pin
pricks are more painful than the stab
wounds, because they arc so much more
frequent. Somehow a woman will brace
up against the tidal wave of affliction
when she permits her soul to be worried
out of her by the constant dripping of
minor difficulties.
To a man these disappointments seem
so trivial- lint to a woman they mean
so much that cannot be told, yet which
wounds and leaves its mark at every
turn. It may only be that she has
planned a liJtle excursion, which falls
through at the last moment. It may be
that the husband fails to notice the
kindly act of; preparation for his re
turn or neglects to praise some dish
especially made for him, or he lets an
anniversary go by without even an
extra kiss to mark the event— in fact,
there are so. many little disappoint
ments that come into the evety day life
that sound so small on paper, yet which
hurt so cruelly in reality.
One cautt explain them. They are a
matter of the heart rather than of the
reason, and (t is oniy a woman who
would feel them so grievously. Wom
an's nature is an enigma past
finding out and man's an equally diffi
cult problem to solve, and until the one
has a keener insight into the other the
daily dlsipointmenja will continue to
annoy and the little troubles prove
liioae vexing than the irreat ones.
Suggestions Which Should Be
Followed to Save Money.
Philadelphia Times.
The proper care of men's as well as
women's c I * » t i i ", i■ tr has a great deal to do
not only with its looking well, but with
tli>> length of time which it lasts.
Clothcsof wool, which are rarely brushed
aim never hung out of doors, soon come
to have an appearance of lone use,
when the same clothes, if carefully
brushed every time they are worn, and
frequently hung out of doors, will
always be fresh aud keep their good
looksmuch longer. Care should be used
to select a brush-broom or whisk of fine
broom corn, it will cost more than the
coarser ones, but in (lie end it will be a
saving, as the coarser ones wear out
tlin clothing more rapidly.
Coats and cloaks should always be
hung on the little wire frames costing
five or ten cents, which cocae for that
purpose. The frames should be lirst
covered with soft material to prevent
the garment from breaking over their
edges. If mack- of wood this is not neces
sary: the wooden ones, however, are a
little more expensive. It is better to
hang than to fold dresses that are not
washable, if one has sufficient room,
but if the, room is limited and the
dresses are. crowded when bung, then
they should be folded, as anything is
better than the "strincy" look which
dresses crowded together in a small
closet or wardrobe soon acquire.
If a dress of woolen material
has any drapery, it will be
found to keep its freshness much longer
if the skirt is hung occasionally in dif
ferent positions. With a little practice
and care, this will be easily done, and
the creases prevented which come so
quickly even in the best of materials
irom tiie folds hanging always the same
way, both when in wear and when not
Never sit in a damp dress if it can l>e
avoided, for nothing so successfully
creases it. It .should at once be taken
off and hung in a good position to dry.
Careful attention should always be paid
to dress braids and facings. If a braid
is replaced as soon as it commences to
wear the facing will, in many instances,
be saved.
A Carious and Pathetic Story of a
Broken Kngagcment.
San Frencisco Argonout
"Speaking of broken engagements,"
remarked a young girl to an Argonaut
man the other day, "makes me think of
a funny story. A friend of mine
was expecting to be married, and
had everything ready but her gowns.
All the table and bed linen was
hemmed and marked and put away in
lavender, while dozens of tray cloths,
doilies and bureau scarfs were made.
She had even prepaeed a large supply
of all kinds of house cloths for win
dows, silver, etc., and had put away six
rolls of linen bandages in case any one
should cut a fineor or sprain an arm.
AVeii, the engagement was broken, and
what do you think she did with all
these thiugs upon which she
had lavished so much loving
care? She made a bie bonfire in the
bacK yard, and upon the flames, started
by means of a match and an old oil
barrel, she heaped her treasures. Never
did vestal virgin feeding the sacred
fires on ancient Roman altars make
more fervent vows than did this nine
teenth-century maiden, when sacrific
ing her dainty linen in the hope of
assuaging her heartache.
**Tnat all happened some years ago.
On a cabinet in her own room stands a
large jar which people declare contain
the ashes of her heart and of her bridal
linen cremated together ou that fatal
Acquired Cleverness Very Pos
sible to a Woman.
A woman who is noted in a very
clever set for her conversational powers
was complimented thereon the other
day. Jn a sudden burst of confidence
she replied: "1 feel almost guilty to
take the praise to myself, although 1
know that 1 earn it by downright hard
work. Whore do yon suppose all my
Bucklen's Arnica Salve.
The Best (Salvo in The world for Cuts,
Sores, Ulcers, Salt Rheum, Fever Sores,
'letter, Chauped Hands, Chilblains,
Corns, and all Skin Eruptions, and pos
itively cures Tiles, or no pay required
It is guaranteed to give perfect satisfac
tion, or money refunded. Price 25 cents
per box. For sale by J. P. Allen, drug-
Kisi, corner {Seventh and Jackson.
bright speeches come from? I keep a
note book ready at hand. Every odd or
cunning or amusing tiling that I see or
hear or road, which 1 think will work
up into a telling sentence, phrase,
anecdote, pup! it goes into the
book. 1 study— no, that does not ex
press it— l fill no f«r every invitation
tiiat I receive or for all my own days at
home. Of course, a deal o!' tact is neces
sary in usinz this bulk of material. 1
try to discover whom lam to meet, and
to find out what their special subject of
interest may be. Then 1 lead up to
appropriate topics, introducing them as
adroitly as possible. 1 don't think,"
with a wistful look at her listener,
"that the machinery ever shows,"
"No," was the sinceer reply. "My won
der remains undiminished. The ma
chinery dues not show."
Boston Glc!)0.
It is well known that during the revo
lution there frequently cxi sted great
bitterness between the families of
Whigs aud Tories, and thac, when the
state of the country was such as to irive
neither party more than a temporary
ascendancy, these antagonistic feelings
sometimes" vented themselves into open
In one of the upper counties of Vir
ginia there lived two families, named
Belcher and Mason, who, during the
progress of war, became deadly ene
mies—the former being stanch Whigs
and the latter Tories.
The family of Belcher consisted of
five persons— father, mother, two sons
and a daughter. The senior Belcher
was a gray-headed man, verging on
fifty, very lame in one leg; his two sons
were stout youns: men, in the prime aud
vigor ot life, and his daughter was a
comely lass of twenty.
At the breaking. out of the war the
sons unlisted in the American army, and
were offered commissions, which they
accepted— the elder a captaincy and the
younger a lieutenancy— alter which, for
three long years, they only came home
once on a short furlough.
Eleven months had passed since their
last visit, which brings us to thu date
we wish to present to notice.
The family of Mason also consisted of
five persons, the father, mother and
three sons, tha youngest an invalid.
The father was a* h.ile, stout man of
forty-five, and his lirst and second sons
were like him, and the three were much
given to dissipation.
The distance between the two families
was a little over two miles; but their
respective houses beiniron two different
roads, the heads o£ them seldom met,
except in tlie village, where both weut
to transact business.
At the beginning of the events wo are
about to relate. Mr. Belcher, being ac
the village referred to. was accosted by
Mason, who had been drinking freely,
and \vas in a quarrelsome mood.
Some harsh words passed between
them and Mason struck Belcher a vio
ieiu blow, knocking him down.
"You know 1 am no match for you
physically, and therefore your act is
cowardly 1" said Belcher, as he slowly
'regained his feet.
"1 know you are a coward and that
nothing can make you fight, not oven a
blow?" sneered Mason.
"Richard Mason," returned the other,
solemnly, "1 have never wanted your
blooa upon my head; but after what has
this day occurred, 1 feel myself com
pelled to demand satisfaction."
"You can have it as soon as you
In less than a quarter of an hour
each man had selected his friend, and
the preliminaries of the duel were set
tled. Thu principals were to light in a
little hollow just back of the village,
with lilies, at thirty paces, to lire any
time after the signal, and to continue
an exchange of shots till either one or
both should be killed or satisfied.
'•Either you or l have got to die this
time '"said Mason to Belcher with a
i savage growl.
j "Perhaps both?" returned the other
I solemnly.
A duel in those days and that section
was a more peculiar affair than in later
I limes, and a large crowd immediately
| repaired to thu ground to witness the
bloody contest.
In less than an hour the principals
stood tace to face, rifles in hand. The
signal was given aud both lired to
Belcher remained firm, the ball of his
adversary barely grazing His cheek, but
Mason fell, shot directly thnrtr?+* the
brain. The Tories were for killing
Belcher on the spot, but a few de
termined friends quickly closed in
around him, and succeeded in escorting
him away in safety.
The corpse of Mason was borne home
to his family, and no sooner din liis two
sons learn the particulars of his death
than they swore to have a dark and
bloody revenge.
Belcher knew what he had to expect,
even before being informed of the
threats of the young men, and lost no
time in putting his house in the best
state of defense possible under the
He had two rifles of his own, and he
borrowed two more and had heavy fast
enings added to all his doors and win
dows, besides which two young men
volunteered to come secretly to his
dwelling every night after dark and
remain till morning, and all the male
negroes on the place were required to
sleep under their master's root.
One dark, rainy night, a little before
12 o'clock, Mr. Belcher heard two horses
stop before his door, and immediately
there followed some quick, loud raps.
• "Now for it!" he muttered, as he
sprang from his bed, took down his rifle
and proceeded to rouse the two young
men sleeping in the adjoining room,
while his wife and daughter, clinging to
each other, were ready to faint with
"Who is there, and what is wanting?"
at length demanded Mr. Belcher wlien
all was ready— the knocking having
continued at intervals and each succes
sive time growing louder.
"We are your sons, father— George
and Frederick!" replied a voice which
ali recognized.
"How am 1 to know you are my
"Why, father, don't you know my
voice?" said the son who had spoken
before, in a tone of surprise.
"Perhaps 1 do— perhaps I don't" re
turned Belcher "Let me hear Frederick
"Well, father, how do you do— and
why do you use these precautions?" im
mediately said another voice that cer
tainly souuded very much like the
younarer son's.
"Only one proof more, for which 1
will immediately give you a good rea
son. Just tell me how you both are,
and botli of you just name your birth
For a few inomeuts there was uo
reply, and then the voice of the elder
"Father, this is trifling with us after
our long absence and long rido tonight.
We are hungry, wet and weary, and
pray do open the door at once or refuse
us altogether."
"There is no doubt about them being
our children. David," said his wife.
"Then let them answer my question,
which Is simple enough, and whould not
have required half us many words as
have been used to get rid of it," re
turned Belcher.
"If you refuse after this 1 shall be
quite as certain you aro impostors, aud
you will not get into this hoUS^with my
"Then we'll get into it without your
consent," responded a different voice
from any before heard; aud immedi
ately there was a tremendous rush
against the door, as if by three or four
The fastenings had not all been re
moved, and the door was not forced; in
another moment the bar was in its
place, holding it firmly.
Finding themselves foiled in forcing
the door, the assailants resoived to set
tire to the dwelling.
Meantime Mr. Belcher, comprehend
ing their design, had, with his brave
assistants,repaired to an upper window,
where, as soon as the flames should get
under way, he hoped to trot a sight of
the villains, which he succeeded in
The three brothers were first dUcov
ered, standing near together, and, giv
ing some low, rapid orders to his com
panions, Mr. Belcher and the two others
lireu together, with such precision of
aim that each of the brothers dropped to
the earth.
Seeing this, and being terribly sur
prised to linu tiiree rifles doing their
duty where they had supposed there
was only one, tile other three men dis
charged their pieces at the window from
which the powder smoke was issuing,
and then, mounting the two horses in
terrible haste, rode swiftly away, leav
ing their companions to their fate.
Tiie people in the house rallied forth,
extinguished the flamed and examined
the wounded assailants, only one of
whom, the youngest, was found to be
alive, lie was taken into the dwelling
and cared for, but his wound was mortal
and he died before morning.
.Neither Mr. Belcher nor his family
were molested again, and he lived to see
his sons return in triumph from a war
which laid tiie foundation for the final
freedom of all mankind.
The Trouble Over liie New Kan-
sas Mining Law.
PITTSBUKG, Kan., May IS.— All the
miners, about 0,000, employed in the
shafts of the Cherokee coal field will
probably go out on strike to
morrow. Notice was posted sev
eral days ago. The trouble is
over the new Kansas coal mining
law. The old law stated that the miners
were to be paid so much per ton after
the coal was screened. The new law
says they shall be paid before it
is screened. As the Cherokee coal is
soft and makes much slack, the mine
operators say they cannot pay the
prices demanded. This will be the
first strike among coal minors in
Southeastern Kansas. In anticipation
of a lonsr shut-down and to supply the
demand in the meantime, the mine
operators have about 1,500 cars of coal
side-tracked between h<ne and Kansas
Tokonto, Out., May IS.— The conven
tion of railway telegraphers spent today
in considering proposed amendments to
the constitution and incommitte. There
was nothing of public interest in the
For Aid to Suppress Ijyaohins in
South Carolina.
Colombia, S. C, May IS.— The rep
resentative negroes of South Carolina
met in the state house hall to day.
They were from all portions of the state,
every county being represented.
Among those present were Congress
man George \V. Murray and Fred
erick Nix, of Barnwell. A series
of resolutions were introduced in which
lynching was condemned and an appeal
made to the humane people of the. state
to aid them in suppressing any attempt
to violate the law by lynching. They
also appealed to the governor.wnq is op
posed to lynch law, to use all his con
stitutional power in crushing out this
evil, and leave the result with God and
their fellow citizens.
Six Persons Arrested and Drevvry
Norfolk, Va., May 18. -Upon war
rants sworu out before the United
States commissioner, Deputy Marshal
Cross went to Princess Ann county to
day and arrested six persons, charged
with violating the pension laws. They
were brought to this city andjreleased
on bail. The United States grand jury,
after bringing in thirteen indictments
against Attorney Drewry and seven
against I>. A. Richardson Jr., the notary
public, was discharged for the term.
Roberts and Ives Matched.
London*, May 18.— John Roberts, the
champion, and the American, Ives,
have been matched at billiards. The
game, which will be played some time
dining the Derby week, will be for £5 00
a side aud the championship of the
world. It will be 0,000 points up— the
"spot" and "push" strokes barred.
Too Late lo Register.
roKTi-AXD, Or., May IS. — Twelve
Chinese called today at the internal
revenue office, and expressed a desire to
register. They were refused.
Quebec, May IS.— The recent spring
storms have caused a great deal of
damage in this city and surrounding
country. At He-dleyville and St. Koch's
cellars are flooded and much prop
erty has boen destroyed. The
Quebec & Montmorenci railway at this
point is a total wreck and the damage
will amount to many thousands of dol
lars. At Grand River thousands ot
dollars' worth of logs were swept away
by the breaking of dams. At Bay St.
Paul the viliaate is almost completely
inundated. Tun houses were destroyed,
and many valuable animals drowned.
The Authorities of the Board of
Health Give Some Important In
formation About She s* rose ut Con-
diliun of the People.
At uo timp in the history of Xew York City
Lave there been so many deaths from pneu
monia as now. The otlicial iieures show thai
nearly twice as many ileuths from this cause
are occurring than for the last five years.
This ii something terrible.
Dr. John T. Nnele. Registrar of Vital Sta
tistics, says that this increase is due to the In
fluence of grip. He says that trrip may be
called epidemic just now, and that iv the
majority of cases grip is a vital, contributing
cause to pneumonia and all dangerous pul
monary troubles. At this time of the year
when we are changing over from winter to
spring, there is always a low oraer of vital
ity; a reaction from the strains of the season.
The blood does not flow so full nor rapidly;
the streusth is less. For this reason grip haß
a much better chauce than at any other sea
This is a time of year when people need to
be careful, and too much importauce cannot
be placed upon keeping the blood warm and
in circulaiiou. You must bring about a re
action if you wish to avoid the pain and dan
gers of these troubles in time. There is but
one way by which a reaction can be brought
about, anrl that is by the use of a pure stimu
lant, preferably whiskey. But the great diffi
culty is that there are few whiskeys which
are pure. The only really pure and reliable
whiskey known to the medical profession or
the world is DuhVs Pure Malt. It possesses
qualities known only to itself. It will bring
about a reaction and prevent cold, pneu
monia or the grip where many so-called Stiflji
ulants would fail. It hassaved more lives
and relieved more suffering than anything
of a similar nature which was ever Jeuowq
before to Uie world.
Continued From First Page.
were firmly impressed on the minds of
the visitors. A. S. Tallmadge assisted
materially in the apportioning of the
guests to the various carriages, and was
of inestimable assistance to the ciub.-
Several Able Opinion Molders of
the Gentler Sex.
There are many notable names among
the women who are at present the
guests of the St. Paul Press club, and
members or guests of the International
League of Press Clubs. Women seem
to take to journalism as naturally as to
many other things that uot so very long
ago wer6*considered the especial prov
ince of men. And that they are suc
cessful in it is proven by the uame3 of
such women as "Sally Joy White,"
whose name 13 a household word wher
ever the Boston Herald is known. The
woman's department in that paper has
received the sincerest Kind of flattery,
that of being imitated and copied, with
or without credit, according to the con
science of the user, even so far West as
away beyond St. Paul.
Mis. White is president of the New
England Press association, and is a
clever writer on many subjects. She
is an enthusiastic believer in women
and an ardent friend of all the meas
ures that tend to enlarge and- ennoble
woman's life in every capacity. Mrs.
White is accompanied by a charming
young daughter, who boldly declares
that she would rather endure the pangs
of an unbecoming dress than to have to
write an article for publication.
The Buffalo Express is well repre
sented as to its woman's and social de
partment by Miss Helen Lacy, who has
never yet been able to explain her po
sition or success as a bright newspaper
woman by any preconceived liking for
tiie work, aud her success since, as she
says,she drifted into it, has been as com
plete as it has been gratifying to her
self and her friends.
Pittsburgh delegation is a very choice
one, though the women of the party
docry any claim to being newspaper
women in the strictest sense of the
term. Mrs. Keen an comes as the guest
of her son, T. J. Keeuan, of the Pitts
burg Press, and is well posted on news
paper matters, a bright talker, a close
observer and an enthusiastic American,
who disapproves of secret societies or
anything else that, according to her
Quaker training, may have a tendency
to weaken the hold that national honor
and patriotism should have upon all
Miss Helen Winslow.whose latest book,
"Salome Carpenter, Keformer," was
lately reviewed in the Globe, is one
among the brightest women who are in
the city today. She is the editor of the
woman's department of the Boston
Journal and a smaller paper, called
Comfort. Miss Winslow is the ideal
literary woman in appearance, being
above the average height, with a deli
cate face and soft, serious, blue-grey
eyes. Her manners are charming and
her voice delightful.
The typical Southern womeu are Mrs.
Gordon, of Atlanta, Ga., aud her niece,
Miss Louisa Bigbee. Mrs. Gordon is a
free lance in the field of literature, con
tributing to the Atlanta Constitution
and various magazines in the South as
well as at the North. She is a fair ex
ponent of the new South, and 6ayß that
tlie feeling of bitter animosity once felt
there for the North has died away with
the fleeing years. And what lew people
know is that the first steps in this recon
ciliation and refraternizing were the
work of women on both sides of the
line. Miss Bigbee is a beautiful girl, as
well as an exceedingly intelligent one,
and by her winning personality carries'
captive, and even chained at her
chariot wheels, all masculines from
lisping boyhood to dignified old age.
She is a charming singer and has aided
by her gift in making the impromptu
entertainments that were held in each
car on tho journey out as delightful as
they could be.
Mrs. Aille Whitiker, of the New Eng
land Fanner, is another typical repre
sentative woman. Beside the work she
does on her paper she has done a great
deal in organizing clubs among the
farmers' wives and daughters for wom
an's purposes, cooking clubs being a
Mrs. Barbara W. Laplin is not only a
newspaper woman in the ordinary sense
of the word, but beside this '19 the busi
ness manager of the Somerville Journal
as well as its editor.
Mrs. Eliza Archaid, who has charge
of the farm, dairy and stock depart
ments of the American Press, is also a
very bright and attractive woman, whose
life jroes to prove that a woman may be
in newspaper work, and in departments
that are not usually given over to her
control, and yet be so beautifully wom
anly that to see her is to admire all she
The very first woman's department
of a daily paper was started as an ex
periment some years ago in the Toledo
Blade, and Mrs. Emily S. Bouton was
put in charge of it. That it was a suc
cess the hundreds of papers which de
vote some space to subjects of especial
interest to women clearly demon
strate, and the credit of "that suc
cess belongs to Mrs. Bouton. Mrs. Can
sior, who has the name of being the
brightest speaker in that club of bright
women, "Sorosis," is as charming per
sonally as she can be as a talker, and
her delightful manner would easily win
harder hearts than she is likely to en
counter anywhere in the West, where
women have a wider swing than in the
more conservative East, and can do
about as they please, providing they do
it in a pleasing way.
Miss Davis accompanies her brother.
William Davis, of the Pittsburg News
league. She is a pleasant woman with
the full soft voice that the smoky city
seems to encourage, a believer in the
pride that springs from success won by
honest effort, and a confidence in ttfj
ability of Pennsylvania to accomplish
what she sets out to do that is delichtf ul
to one who has moved about until she is
not able to tell just where she docs be
long or what she believes.
Miss Maria Parloa, of cooking school
fame, has done more to make economy
popular among those to whom it should
be a necessity than any halt-dozen other
women the world has ever seen. She
looks a fair exponent of her own
theories, provided always that she lives
up to them. Poorly-fed Americans who
are dying of inanition amidst profusion,
should begin to save their pennies at
once, so that when she is done with net
work here she may have a monument in
proportion to the debt of gratitude they
owe. She is our guest also.
Mrs. Wauirht, of the Buffalo Courier,
is a beautiful singer, and is gracious
with her gift, and so makes happy
many hours that otherwise would be
heavy for her fellow travelers.
Aniong the many incidents of the
journey, one mysterious event was
often referred to. This was the disap
pearance, or rather the dematerializa
tion, of Mr. Meefcins, whose non-appear
ance at the time of leaving Chicago
produced among his friends a sort of
"tho' lost to sight, to memory dear"
sort of feeiling, that was only quieted
by his appearance in corporeal form
when the train reached St. Paul.
Among the ladies at the Pres3 club
yesterday morning appeared a kindly
man with serious visage and dignified
mien, a sort of "l'll-be-your-brother"
air, that would have deceived the very
elect, and the shock produced by a
revelation of his identity can more read
ily be imagined than described.for would
you believe it? this serious person was
the lenowned "Joe Kerr," who has
lately published a funny book, aid you
have only to start him off to hear selec
tions from it fall from his facil tongue.
Gotham's Representatives All
Wear the Harness.
There is not a single deleprate from
earn his living by active newspaper
work, and most of them are reporters.
Murat Malsted is the chairman of the
delegation. He is owner and editor of
the Brooklyn Standard-Union, but by
virtue of his official position as vice
president of the New York jPress club
he comes with the New York boys.
James Bliss Townsend has earned
fame for himself as an extensive con
tributor to Harper's and other maga
zines. He is a great swell in New York
society, and a member of many leading
clubs. The inside knowledge that lie
acquired in this way he turned to good
advantage in contributing a couple of
columns or more, under the ndtn de
plume of Gussie Manhattan, to the Suu
day edition of the Morning Journal. He
id now attached to the staff of the Mail
and Express.
J. Frank Clark, who Is accompanied
by his charming sister, Mrs. li. H.
Spencer, the widow of a well-known
newspaper man, is one of the star men
en the United Press, rie it is who per
suaded Grover Cleveland to give to the
press advance copies of his inaugural
S. S. Pratt is the New York cor
respondent of tiie Philadelphia Ledger.
He is one of the greatest writers on
finance, and accepted as a great
authority on all large monetary ques
William M. Kerr, better known as
Joe Kerr, is the author of "Peanutti
Abroad," and other funny stuff, most
of which has appeared in the columns
of the Herald. He is a perfect type of
the professional funny man, and is re
sponsible for more deaths from nervous
shocks than any other funny man. His
worK does not seem to wear on him at
all. aud no oue laughs so heartily at his
jokes as he does himself.
C. W. McMurran has the distinction
of being the only man who has sur
vived all the decapitations, all the ex
plosions, all the earthquakes, all the
cyclones for which the World is famed,
and which cause the staff of the paper
to change entirely about once a month.
F. C. Barber is the youngest man in
the delegation, probably in the conven
tion. He is a Georgiau by birth, an In
defatigable ladies' man, a tighter of the
typical Southern style, a brilctant writer'
of magazine specials, and a poet whose
contributions to Truth, Puck, Judge,
Harper's and the daily papers have
made him -a name. On the train from
New York he sustained his reputation
as a Lovelace by at least five narrow
escapes from duels.
Charles W. Price, "the handsomest
man in the convention,'' according to
the ladies, is not only editor of the
Electrical Review, but is a recognized
authority on all matters pertaining to
electricity. He used to stick type, but
studied electricity, and is today a big
uiau iv scientific circles.
Mothers! Mothers! Mothers!
Mothers buy their Boys' Strnw Hats
at our Boys' Department. Tjue Boston,
on Third Street.
Five and Twenty Organizations
Are Represented.
Those present yesterday were as fol
lows :
President— M. H. I)e Young, San
Francisco Chronicle.and Mrs.De Young.
Vice Presidents— P. B. Duester, Mil
waukee Seebote; Mrs. Sallie Joy White,
Boston Herald, and Miss Bess White.
Secretary and Treasurer— Charles W.
Price. Electrical Keview, New York,
and wife.
Executive Committee— T. J. Keenau
Jr., Pittsburg Tress, and Mrs. T. J.
Keenau Sr. ; Dr. John Friederich, New
York Amencanische-Sehweiirer Zeit
unir, aud Miss Mildred Friederich ;
William V. Alexander, Boston Trans
cript, and Miss Maria Parloa: P. C.
Boyle, Oil City Derrick, and wife; 11. P.
Hall, 11. D. Vought, Buffalo Courier,
and wife; William Berri, Brooklyn
Standard-Union, and wife.
Boston Press Club— William F. Mur
ray, the Herald, and wife; Thomas F.
Anderson, the Globe, and wife; D. S.
Kuowlton, the Times; B. P. Holbrook,
the News: E. W. Hazewell, the Trans
cript; W r . S. McNary, the Democrat, and
Miss Jennie J. Martin.
Newspaper Club of Boston— Fred W.
Ford, the Transcript, and wife-
Journalist Club, Baltimore— George
A. Meekins, Journal of Commerce.
Buffalo Press Club— Eugene J.Fleury,
the Express, and lady.
New England's Woman's Press Asso
ciation—Mrs. Allie E. Wliitaker, New
England Fanner; Mrs. Barbara N. Gal
pin, Somerville Journal; Miss Helen M.
Winslow, Daily Journal, and Miss Har
riet Wiuslow.
Illinois Woman's Press Association,
Chicago -Mrs. Julia K. Barnes.
Cleveland Woman's Press Clvb —
Mrs. Elroy M. Avery, Cleveland Lead
er, and husband.
Society of German-American Journal
ists ond Authors, Milwaukee— William
J. Pohl.
New York Woman's Press Club-
Mrs. E. A. Conner, American Press as
sociation; Mrs. J. C. Croly (Jenny
National Organization of German-
American Journalists and Authors,
New York— L. F. Thoma.
New York Press Cluu— Murat Hal
stead, Standard-Union, and wife; Ar
thur Bennington, Morning Journal;
James 13. Townsend, Harper's Weekly,
and wife; C. W. McMurran, the World,
and wife; J. Frank Clark, United Press,
and Mrs. B. 11. Spencer; S. S. Pratt,
New York correspondent Philadelphia
Ledger, and wife; William M. Kerr, F.
C. Barber, me Press.
Southern Rhode Island Press Club-
Frank 11. Campbell, Times; Gerrit S.
Wheaton and wife.
Pittsburg Press Club— A. S. McSwig
an, South Pittsburger, and wife; 11. li.
Goshorn, the Dispatch, and wife; D. E.
Davis. Pittsburir News Agency, and
Miss J. M. Davis.
Heading Press Club -John D. Missl
mer, the Eagle, and wife.
Syracuse Press Club— Myles T. Fris
bie," the Standard, and wife.
Toledo Pruss Club— Stephen W.Bolles,
the Blaile, and lady.
Georgia Woman's Press Clvb — Mrs.
L.mise M. Gordon and Miss Louise
Grand Rapids Press Club— Thomas
W. Fietcher, the Democrat, and wife.
Pacific Coast Women's Press Clvb —
Mrs. Alice M. McComas, of Los An
St. Louis German Press Club— Dr.
Emil Preetorious.
New York German Press Club— Dr.
John Friederich.
Salt Lake City Press Club— Glen Mil
ler, tiie Tribune.
Scranton Press Club — Ttiomas J.
Duffy, the Cricket.
Minneapolis Press Club— E. S. Barnes.
St. Paul Press Club— E. V. Smalley,
Northwest Magazine; George 11. Sar
gent, Pioneer Press; H.T. Black, Globe.
The following railroad officials and
friends accompanied the party arriving
on the Northwestern special traiu yes
terday morning:
M. C. Roach, general passenger agent
New York Central; S. L. Keeney and
Miss Iluby Keeney.guests of Mr. Koach;
H. A. Gross, general Eastern passenger
agent Chicago & Noath western; W. H.
Underwood, Easteru passenger agent
Michigan Central.
Mothers ! Mothers ! Mothers !
Mothers buy theii Boys' Straw Hats
at our Boys' Department. The Boston,
on Third Street.
Numerous Able Gentlemen Con
sidered by the Committee.
The committee on nominations held
a meeting yesterday evening at 6 o'clock
in the club house. Nothing was done
In tha matter of nominations, however,
although a number of Lames were men
tioned and discussed. It is expected
that the ladies will De given another
representative ill the selection of offi
cerst as tb-ey have seven clubs in the
league out of a total membership of
twenty-seven clubs.
There seems to be a sentiment iv
f^vor of giving representation to St.
Paul among the officers, and it is ex
pected by the members of the St. Paul
clubs that tnis city will be given a vice
president, and, perhaps, one of the
members of the executive committee.
It Is probable that Mr. Price will al
low his name to be proposed for the po
sition of secretary and treasurer tor the
coming year, as "there 19 considerable
pressure being brought to bear on him.
The committee on nominations ad
journed until this morning at 9 o'clock,
when It will meet in the rooms of the
rooms of the Press club. The commit
tee on site for the next convention ad
journed until this morning at 10 o'clock.
Tonight's Banquet.
There, will be a large attendance at
the banquet this evening at the Ryan.
It will not be an evenins dress affair,
for the reason that a number of the del
egates neglected to bring their dress
suits. Prior to the banquet there will
be a number of interesting numbers on
the programme of ehtertaiument.among
them being a reception to the visiting
ladies in trie club house. The bauque
will commence at 9 p. m.
Boys' Straw Hats.
Straw Hats for Boys at our Boys' De
partment. The Boston, on Third St.
The Next Convention May Meet In
It Is expected that the next location
to be sa'ected for the holding of the
convention will be Atlanta, Ga. Mrs.
Gordon, one of the brigntest members
of the delegation, is on the committee,
and it is expected that the city which
she represents will be the 0110 selected.
There is a leaning on the part of so me
of the members of the committee to
wards Toledo, but it is not thought that
selection will be made of tlmt city. Mrs.
Gordon is a sister of Senator Gordon,
and she has made her na me known
throughout the United States by her
clever writings. In a recent issue of
the Review of Reviews her portrait was
published, and, while it was a very ac
curate representation of her features,
her intense personality and her charms
of manner could not be reproduced on
paper. She will make a strong iiglit for
Atlanta as the next convention city.
Mrs. Gordon received telegrams all
day yesterday from the citizens of At
lanta, the governor of the state, and the
editors of the newspapers. All of the
missives state that every effort should
be made for the securing of the conven
tion for the beautiful Southern city.aud
it is probable that such will be the re
sult. The prospect of a trip South
during the coming winter is looked for
ward to with delight by the delegates
and their constituents, and it is probable
that when the name of the Georgia city
is called to the attention of the conven
tion it will be accepted^ unanimously.
The South has an a'Gle champion in
Mrs. Gordon and if it is in the power of
the delegates to confer a favor on her
by responding to her request for the
next convention in the city which she
represents, it will be undoubtedly
Boys' Straw Hats.
Straw Hats for Boys at our Boys' De
partment. The Boston, on Third St.
Will Be Strongly Presented for
the Next Convention.
Toledo offers some strong induce
ments for the next convention of tho
league. Mr. Balles, chairman of the
committee on location, has been em
powered by his club to ask for the next
meeting. The Toledo trip, as outlined,
includes a reception of the dele
gates at Toledo, a trip to the
Ohio oil and gas regions at
Fiudlav, and a steamboat ride to
beautiful Put-In Bay island.
"The idea of the club," said Mr.
Ballis to a Globe reporter, "is to have
the sessions of the convention held in
the great Hotel Victory at the island,
so that the convention will really
be held there. No place in
the country can compare with
the Lake Erie archipelago for
the delicate beauty of the scenery.
There are to be trips throuch the great
wine cellars, to Perry's cave and to
Point Pelee. Toledo people will take
care of the delegates in great style.
We have a strong press club, and it was
one of the first to joiu the international
league. It has been represented in
every convention of the leamio. Laat
February, the Press club, in four days,
raised $1,500 to entertain the league del
egates on the train returning from Cali
fornia. The money was spent, and the
delegates were there only from ';> o'clock
in the morning to '6 in the afternoon.
That's the sort of people we have up
there, and we want the next conven
Biff Boys, Small Boys,
All Boys buy them— Boys' Straw Hats
at our Boys' Department. The Boston,
on Third Street.
For Sale.
Carriage in splendid condition and
nearly new: cost §800; will be sold very
cheap. Also double set of harness.
Call at 145 College avenue.
The finest and largest Grocery Ilouse in
St. Paul.
All sroods at rock-bottom prices.
Good Dairy Butter, per lb 20c
Choice Dairy Butter, per lb 23c
Fancy Creamery Butter, per lb 23c
Mild Cheese, per lb 8c
Full Cream Cheese, per lb 10c
Fresh Smoked Ham, per lb 10c
The ajjdrkw Scho< ii Grocery Co.,
Corner Seventh and Broadway.
Otto dentine,
Imported Key West and Domestic Cigars,
has opened at 157 East Third, comer Jackson.
ITenry Wilkin Km him. Swanson
William E. lloag Mary E. Powers
Patrick 11. Mcllale ..Catherine 11. Kyan
Daniel W. Felthnm Annie K. McCrea
Charles Emmerson Emma Taubart
Charles It. Schmitz Agnes A. Cremcr
Arthur 11. Gray Mrs. Mary 11. Mastersen
Annie Bengston, 278 Kent 25 years
Margaret E. Newkom. 158 W. Ninth. .22 years
Elizabeth Krahmer, 438 Bates 28 years
"Annie Wirl, 07' i James 2 years
Mrs. Elizabeth Fetsch, 082 Hondo 82 years
Mr. and Mrs. Peter Flour Boy
Mr. and Mrs. Leobalt Krous Boy
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Parstiall Boy
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Doyle Boy
Mr. aid Mrs. Joseph Pilot Boy
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Hummel • Boy
Mr. md Mrs. William J. Bvmc Girl
Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Doherty Boy
Mr. and Mrs. John L. Brown Boy
Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Nilson Boy
Mr. and Mrs. F. N. Armour Girl
11 r. and Mrs. Thomas Boucher Boy
A cream of tar tar baking pow
der. Highest of all in leaveuln?
Strength. — Latest United States Gov
ernment Food Report.
Royal Baking Powder Co.,
106 W#l! §t., N. V,
at al 1 will do
to order new Furs. Winter is the
time to wear them, but now is the
time to have them
or have them
Our charges for such service are
moderate, and your Furs are insured
against all damage. They will come
out in the fall looking fresh and new.
The McKibbin
Fur Company,
Sixth and Wabaslia Streets, St. Pan!.
Montana Mining Town Loses
Heavily by Fire.
Special to the Globe.
Gbeat Falls, Mont. May IS.— A
fire which started at 2 o'clock this morn
ing destroyed the whole business por
tion of Sand Coulee, a coal mining town
ten miles from this, city, except a bank
and one store. The postom'co was
burned and everything in it. The loss
is estimated at $25,000 to £30,000; small
insurance. Several people had very
narrow escapes. The camp miues from
1,000 to 1.-2CU tons per day. and largely
supplied the Great Northern railway. &
Tonight, Matinee Tomorrow. The
PRlCES— Nights, 25c, 50c, 70c. and $1.00.
Matinee, 25c, Sue and 75c.
Sunday night, May 21, Twenty-Second Ter
In the German Success,
Monday, i "The People's Kinir,'" or
Friday, J "The Karl of Essex."
Tuesday, Saturday Night '".Macbeth"
Wednesday Matinee, ( ., ™ MprrilpV
Thursday Night. f JHegMerriles
Wednesday Night, ) "MaryStnart"
Saturday Matinee, f Mary Stuart
SIIG-PLA-ISrD : &-r-i
A FAIR" sunday
**• a **■* "X JACOB LTTT'S
IVi^i^L^i^. ! UNCLB TQM S
Last time Saturday ; /'\WIV
Matinee. tABL ''
For the Benefit of
In St. Luke's Hospital.
■VSSS!^ (MAY 20th
M in !'..IMAY 22d
Tickets for sale at box office, Grand Opera
.A.:TJ: 3D :I:T: O : IR,:I:TJ:M:
Secure seats ear ly, at Auditorium— 50.
25 cents. P. A. Johnson, Manager.
jijii'lx:-^ A.L. i i-M I Jilt -■- ...J-M JWJ-'-IJ jit If v * -J-'i
-f piscfaer piano
OU 9 \J\)\J USE.
114 6.THIRDST.
At this season of the year is the Cut-away
front, narrow folded Collar. We mak«
several. The leading: furnishing goods |
bouses of your city will supply
you with the various brands. :
BRAiSD, 26s WC^df, J^|J BRAND, 20c
Are you replenishing your supply of linen
with our MONARCH SHIRTS? They will
give you the most satisfactory service of any
thing ia the line that money will buy.
"■•s^ --i BuK'cidu Powder is the
"only iturc killer of CocX
****** roaebes, Moths, Fieas.Bed-
JRgr*' bugs. Lice. A taw applica-
Yliugiciue PowUer is the
only tan killer of CotJt
roaeiicw, Sloths, Fieas.Bed
bups. Lies. A taw applica
tions kiii iheia. for sale
r/tSJC 1 -* in St. Paul, .tlim;., by
JW\' the ICyan Uruti <-o. anil
/ ?» G rises* Cooper & Co.,
onae Bugicioe Mfg. Co., La Crosse, W'is.
BijATFijrDc ' 1^-
DU I flUlda
'or one day, Friday only, at
15 Cents a Pair.
Buy them and compare them with imi
tations. The name may te used else'
where to sell inferior goods simply be
cause we. did not copyright it, but the
genuine Iron-Clad Stockings for active
boys and girts can be found here only. .
Capes in the most fashionable styles,
all colors and all shapes, reduced from
$14, $12 ,$12.50 and $10 to
$7.00 EACH.
Capes that hive been $18.50. $18,
$16.50 and $16 can be bought today tor
Capes that have been $5 are cut dov/n to
Among these garments you will find
many of the mas t stylish Mantles of the
season, and the prices for which we offer
them would barely cover the material
used in their manufacture.
Wor Id's Fair Suits, with triple cape
and self-ruching collar of all-wool cloth,
Handsome Suits with new Blazer Eton
0 ver effect and double cape, made of
genuine Storm Serge, reduce'! from
$18.50 to
Our sale of Fur Capes for Summer and
Fall has opened with indications of the
most promising character.
We offer today a limited number of
Astrakhan Fur Capes, in the new box
shape, 2 1 inches deep, for
$12.50 EACH.
The regular price is $20. Further'
comment is unnecessary. They will not
be duplicated.
32-inch DRAPERY SILKS, plain an&
figured, latest art shades and designs.fof
We place on our Linen Bargain Table
today 100 dozen '■}.[ Cream Napkins at
$1.25 per dozen.
In c onjunction with these we will self
a auanti ty of odd Napkins in % and '(
sizes, some of them slightly mussed, at
twenty-five per cent less than regular
Two cases, 80 pieces, Far well half
bleached Cotton, 36 inches wide, regular
price 10c. Special for today,
Paige's Odorless Moth-Proof Bjgs
three sizes, 50c, 60c a . d 75c.
Lower Prices than ever.
Ladies' Scalloped, Hand-Embroidered
Initial, Unlaundered Handkerchiefs, all
pure linen end cheap at 35c, for 23g
Ladies' pure Linen Hemstitched Hand
kerchiefs for 18c each; six for a dollar.
Men's Al.'-Linen. Hand-Embroidered
Initial. Unlaundered Handkerchi* fs for
23 C each.
Reduced prices oi Pure Linen Him
stitched Handkerchiefs for men.
We arc prepared to make low prices
on these by the box or single Handker
Sixth and Robert Sis.
For Horse:, Cattle, Sheep, Dogs, Hogs,
500 Page Book on Treatment of Animal*
and ('hurt Sent Free.
cures ( FevcrM'onirestionN.liiflnTTtniiif
A.A.i Spinal Jlcuiugitis, MHh Fever.
11.15.— Strain*, ]<:i incur**, Uheainutisuw
C.C«— Distemper, Natal Discharges*
U.D.—ltots or <.rul<s. Worm*.
i;.K.«Couclis, Heaves, Pneumonia.
F.I I *.— Colic or Gripes, Bellyache.
<;.<;.— 3l ixesi Triage, Hemorrhages.
H.H.— Urinary nnd Kidney Di*enHcs
J.1.-- Eruptive Disease*) Mange.
J.K.—DigeaHCß of Diucmion, ill. alyiiK.
Single Bottle (over 50 closes), - - .GO
Stable Case, with Specifics, Manual,
Veterinary <me Oil ami Medlcaior, 87.0(1
Jar Veterinary Cure Oil, - - 1.00
Sold byDravclMt: or trot prepaid uynhereand bu;
quantity on nrrlpt of prlre.
HITIPIIHKYV ■!>. CO., 111*113 nitllui Mm torn Tork.
F ifflHwl 1 HOMEOPATHIC ft ft
la us* 30 years. Tho only raccessfnl remedy foj
Nervous Debility, Vital Weakness,
and Prostration, from over-work or other causes.
41 per viol, or 5 vials aad large vial powder, for $&
Sold Ij Dru.iim, tr stot pctipnid on rtce:;.: u( prW«»

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