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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, June 24, 1893, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1893-06-24/ed-1/seq-8/

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If there is anything that has not been
provided for in the way of securing
comfort for the world's fair visitors.it
must be something that no one ever
thought of. There are bureaus for this,
that and the other. Homes for visitors
from different states, where they can
read the name of the best state in the Un
ion, or see their own stateflag, and hear
tneir own particular vernacular spoken;
sit In the rooms that the taxes they have
paid helps to furnish, and where they
feel free to ask their friends to come
and admire. But the best thing of all
is that there is a place provided for ba
bies, where the tot 9 can be taken care
ot. and have a good time, besides, while
fathers, and more especially mothers,
can play they were just married and had
ro care s. An admirer of babies writes
this way about it:
Along with the other provisions for
the comfort of sightleers at the Co
lumbian exposition is a day nursery for
the reception of babies and youngsters
too small or too troublesome to toddle
alonir with father or mother, who are
"doing" the fair.
Twenty-five cents is the modest fee
charged by the managers of the creche
for a day's care, beside a bountiful feed
ing in the nursery dining room morning
and afternoon. Sterilized milk is given
the smaller ones, and good, wholesome,
nutritious food to those who have out
grown a purely baby diet. Tney are
served at little tables, and are much
more contented than if they were
dragged about looking at sights they
care nothing for, and worrying the life
out of the mother who has been foolish
enough to bring them along.
When the child Is brought to the creche
In the morning its name aud that of its
parents is registered in the secretary's
book. The permanent residence is
taken as well as the temporary one in
Chicago and the fathers occupation or
protession is recorded. A minute de
scription of the child's dress is also
written out in detail, and then a round
brass nunibered check is given to the
one bringing in the baby, while another
is put on the back of the little one's dress
tinder its collar, where it cannot easily
be detatched.
The skht of the little folks is a never
failing attaction, but at the very begin
liing the rule was made that uo out
siders should be allowed to enter the
play rooms or nurseries, otherwise
Durses and children would not have had
room to turn around, for even as it is
the windows are obscured most ot the
tune by crowds of curious men and
women anxious to get a look at the
checked babies.
This nursery is really an exhibit of
the Buffalo Charities organization. Miss
Maria M. Love, chairman of the ad
visory board, is in executive charge,
with Miss Fanny E. Harris as matron, i
The creche, as organized and run in i
Buffalo, is solely to beuelit the laboring
nlasses. and babies are there taken for
live cents a day and clothed, washed
[\nd fed, instead of being sadly neglect
ed, as they would have tol)e while their
mothers were a; work, if there were uo
Buch blessed institution. If the well-to-
Uo mothers who leave their little ones
in charge are enthusiastic in their
(•raise of such an arrangement, imagine
Mil 1 amount of relief that the main
creche brings to the hearts of many
women who must toil for their daily
bread, an! who would find their bur
dens much heavier to bear if there were
no such pleasant home in which to
leave their little ones while they strug
gle tor their maintenance.
EAT CUE AM SLOWLY.
Paralyzed Nerves of the Throat
Affect the Brain.
During the scorching weather of July
ond August you|often rush into an ice
cream saloon with the avowed intention
of cooling your body to at least a few
degrees below the melting point. If
you are in a great hurry you are apt to
make the first few teaspoousf ills of the
cooling mixture rather large. This
almost immediately gives you a violent
pain in the temples or some
where in the region of the eyes.
"Why is this? Did you ever
stop to think? One who has studied the
physiology of the case says that it is
caused in the following manner: The
frozen mixture coming in contact with
the nerves of the throat (the larynx,
pharynx, etc.) temporarily paralyzes
.them. The sensation instantly shoots
to the center of those nerves, which is
In the brain, but finds there a side con
flection in the shape of the great facia.
Berve, which starts from in front of thej
ear and extends its branches over the
sides of the face.
One branch of the facial nerve, ex
tending across the temple, is a "nerve
of sensation," while the other branches
"are simply "nerves of motion." utilized
chiefly to govern the play of the mouth.
This great facial nerve sidetracks the
paiu which proceeds from the chill,
'•throwing it out along the nerve branch
'Avhich traverses the temple, the pain
being most agonizing at the points
"where the nerve branches. If the irri
tation is extraordinary, the "reflex"
action which takes place may cause a
violent pain in the eyeballs as well as
in the ttmple, the eye paiu being simply
sympathetic.
The person who rashly swallows great
mouthfuls of frozen milk should re
member that every time it comes in
contact with the nerves of his throat
the whole nervoui system is injured to
a greater or less extent.
PRESERVED STRAWBERRIES.
An Old Recipe From a Young
Housekeeper.
It is customary to recommend new
recipes by saying that they are given
by old and experienced housekeepers.
In the present instance the method is
one employed by a young housekeeper
who could give many points to her
elders were it not for modesty. This
particular recipe for strawberry jam is
100 good to be kept secret.
• Select homegrown fruit, ripe, sound
and clean. Hull it and avoid washing,
if possible. If you must wash it, do so
by putting it into a colander and im
mersing the vessel in a pan of water.
By this means the sand will drop into
the pan and the berries will not become
soaked. Allow five pounds of granu-
Intpfl sugar to seven of fruit.
A Million Friends.
A friend in need is a friend indeed,
and not less than one niillion people
have found }ust such a friend in Dr.
Kine's New Discovery for Consumption,
Coughs and Colds. If you have never
used this Great Couch Meicine, one
trial will convince you that it has won
derful curative powers in all diseasesof
Throat, Chest and Lungs. Each bottle
is guaranteed to do all that is claimed
or money will be refunded. Trial bot
tles free at J. P. Allen Drug Stoic,
corner Seventh and Jacksou. Large
Lotties 50c and ?1.
Cover the berries with some of
the sugar, and let them stand
for several hours. Put the remainder
of the susrar into a preserving kettle,
and when it forms a syrup add the ber
ries and boil ten minutes. Then re
move them and spread the whole mass
on platters— china, of course— and
set in the sun, where they
mnst remain for three dajs.
It is important that they should
be so sptead that the berries do
not lie one on top of the
other. After three days put in jars and
seal. Some housekeepers add a small
lump of alum to the sugar, but after
reading so much about the injurious
effects of alum adulterations, it seems a
pity to adulterate home-made preserves.
There is only one disadvantage about
this method, riid that is the possibility
ot not having three successive days of
strong sunlight. In strawberry season
we can usually count on two days, and
should a day of cloud or rain intervene,
the first day's exposure would se t the
berries so that they would not spoil.
Moreover, if sun cannot be had. they
can be turned back into the kettle and
huished in the usual way.
ALL SORTS.
"What do. you thin k will be made
next?" said a sharp newspaper man to
me a short time ago. after we had dis
cussed the new Ballantine domestic
cold storage machine. 1 couldn't an
swer the question.yTH tell you," said
he. "Mr. Ballantine will invent a cold
storage machine that will be strapped
to a mans body and that will keep him
cold all summer lonir. Great gosh!
wouldn't that be delightful?" And why
not? Wliy couldn't Mr. Ballantine do
just that thing? If he wants to be a
public benefactor let him try. Millions
of hot humanity would rise, up in tiie
dog days and call him blessed.
Miss Ilattie Voorhees is the only
daughter of the (senator from Indiana,,
the "Tall Sycamore of the Wabash," as
he is known. Since her mother's death
the social duties of her father's position
have devolved upon her, and she is one
of the best Known and most popular of
the senatorial ladies, ncr experience
having endowed her with ready u.ct
and a thorough knowledge of the eit
quetto of official society. Miss Voor
hees' great fad is charity, to which she
devotes much of her tune.
Miss E. M. Smyth is a young English
woman who has just had a mass in D
performed by the Royal Choral society.
It is said to have berfii a great success,
and showed careful and conscientious
work.
The widow of Senator Hearst is about
to erect a museum to hia memory in
Golden Gate park, San Franci&co. It
will rival anything the East can show.
Three of Verstchagin's strongest pict
ures have beeu purchased as a nucleus
for the collection, and the museum is to
be generously endowed.
The best-known business woman of
Toledo is Mrs. E. Luder, the florist,
whose recent chrysanthemum show at
tracted much attention. Her collection
consisted of 115 varieties. Mrs. Luder
is German by birth. Left a widow many
years ago, she has from a small begin
ning established a large and responsible
business.
The Busy Boys' Department.
Second floor, "Plymouth," Seventh st.
Twenty-Five Years Married.
A rather unusual event was the cele
bration of the silver wedding of Mr. and
Mrs. William Haskell, Thursday, at
their home on East VVinifred street.
Mrs. Hasfceli was assisted in receiving
by her friends Mesdames S. W. Boyd.
F. B. Doran, W. A. Somers. D. W\
Litts, Jefferson and Miss Harder. There
were many beautiful presents to attest
the remembrance of friends. It was a
most charming affair.
Among those present wno attended
the weddulg twenty-five years ago
were: Rev. A. M. Torbet, Mrs. D. D.
Merrill, Mrs. tt. B. Wjial worth and W.
A. Somers.
Li. A. W. Bicycle Shoes.
High cut, S3. Low cut, 52.75. In the
great Basement Salesroom, at the
"Plymouth," Seventh street.
SOCIAL BRIEFS.
The Town and Country club will not hold
its contemplated reception thiseveuiug.
A ball for the benefit of August Adams
will be given at Paul Martin's hall tonight.
Ice cream will be served by the young peo
ple at linmanuel Baptist church, 1047 West
Seventh street, this evening.
St. Agatha's convent will give an exhibit
of the work of the pupils the last year, on
Tuesday, June 27, from 10 a. m. to 6 p. m.
All of the friends of the school are invited.
A musleale and literary entertainment was
given by the ladies of Gartield W. R. C. No.
sat Garlield Post nail last evening. Miss
Lena Lindmever. leading soprano of Trinity
clyjrch, New Ulm, was the star.
A Handsome Summer Suit, $10.
Plenty today at the "Plymouth,"
Seventh street.
PERSONAL MENTION.
F. 0. Thornton, of Benson, is at the Sher
man.
William Chesser, of Duluth, is a guest at
the Sherman.
M. O. Thorpe, of Willmar, was at the Sher
man yesterday.
J. E. Goodman, of Braiuerd, is registered
at the Sherman.
H. S. Cole, of Fergus Fall, was at the Mer
chants" yesterday.
Charles Aiix, of Chippewa Falls, Wis., is
I visiting Ben Speugler. -
C. B. Shannon,of Duluth, was a guestat the
Merchants' yesterday.
L. C. Fisher, of Long Prairie, was regis
tered at the Merchants' yesterday.
Hon. William Lockwood, who has been
he c on business, returned home last even
ing.
Jack Stewart, a clever artist of New York
city, is in the city en route for the Yellow
stone Park aud Pacific coast on a sketching
tour. »<"•
Capt. C. 11. R. King, of Tacoma, Wash.,
who has been visiting here for some weeks,
leaves today via the Milwaukee road for the
world's fair. -. '■-> (
C oiniSurcml club visitors yesterday: O. C.
Romans, Cardiiißton, O. ; T. F. Jackson.
Minneapolis; C. A. Babcock, Neenah, Wisj
J. J. Rogers, Chicago, ID. ; Gov. Shortfld'ge,
North Dakota.
Mrs. H. Marie Robbius returned yesterday
morning after a stay of three weeks in Chi
cago attending the world's fair and the con
vention of the American National Associa
tion of Teachers of Dancing. She says the
next convention will be held here yi the sec
ond week of June next year, and 300 mem
bers are expected to be present.
THE FAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: SATURDAY MORNING. JUNE 24, 1893.
DO NOT LIKE THE LAW
St. Paul Business Men Interest
Themselves in National
Affairs.
Resolutions Passed Favoring 1
Repeal of the Shermai
Failure.
Jobbers' Union and Chamber
of Commerce Will Push
the Movement.
Petitions to Be Circnlated
Asking for Early Action
by Cong-ress.
A strong determination to do all
in their power towards the prompt re
peal of the Sherman silver purchase
bill, which has menaced the finances of
the country, has been noticeable amoutr
the leading merchants of this city for a
long time. Every political party is well
represented among these, merchants,
who have seen the ulterior inliuences of
this undesirable legislation and are
bound to be rid of it, if possible. The
chamberof commerce passed resolutions
in this direction some time ago, and the.
jobber's unioM is in the same line with
these recent resolutions:
.. Whereas,;it is the sentiment of this union,
representing the wholesale merchants and
manufacturers of this city, that the immedi
ate repeal of the so-called Sherman bill for
the purchase of four and oue-haif million
ounces of silver per month would go far to
wards relieving the present financial de
pression; would tend to restore confidence
in the monetary markets of this country, and
to attract foreign capita.. to American in
vestments;
Resolved, That the committee on finance
. be requested to prepare a petition addressed
to the president of the United States, pray
in? that a special session of congress be
called for this purpose not later than Aver. 1
next, and that the committee take such ac
tion for the circulation and signature oi such
petition as shall gain for it the widest pub
licity and indorsement:
■'■ Kesolved, That a copy of this resolution be
forwarded to the president of the United
States.
These have been forwarded to Presi
dent Cleveland. The bankers of the
city, have joined in similar action, and
the - committee on banks and banking
of the chamber or commerce is arrang
ing to place petitions for the prompt re
peal of the'
Obnoxious Silver Purchase Law
before every commercial organization
of the Northwest. The Commercial
club and other important organizations
of St. Paul have been united in this
highly important effort, and it is evi
dent that every active business man in
the Union is ready to lend a hand in
stopping the piling up commodity, in
the shave or bullion, by the goverment.
The banks of the Northwest have been
asked to aid in securing signatures to
petitions of this character, and they will
undoubtedly do so with alacrity. .
In order that the high ability and
character of the merchants who favor
repealing the law may be seen at a
glance, the names of some of those in
this city who have signed the petitions
are appended below:
Mannheimer Bros.. L. L. May & Co.,
S.J. K. McMillan, A. 11. Wilder, Far
well, Ozmim, Kirk & Co.. 11. C. JJur
bank & Co., i Tarbox, Schlick & Co.,
Foot, Schulz & Co., T. L. Blood & Co.,
Mast, Buford & Burvvell, Jilson & Sat
erlee, Arthur . & Abbott, Robin-,
sou & Cary company. C. Got
zian & Co., Powers * Dry Goods
company, Hart, Murphy & Whaley,
Jiuhit Manufacturing ccunpany.-iGriggs,
Cooper. & Co., Gordon & Ferguson,' Kel- .
logg, Johnson & Co., F. J. Schultz &
Co., Kulil, dimming & Co., S. Schwab
& Bro., B. & T. Tobacco company,
iLindeke, Warner & Schurnitfier, Lan
pher. Finch & "Skinner, Scheffer & Rus
sum, Geonre Benz & Sons, G. Som*mers
& Co., Wright.Barrett Stillweil,Finch,
Van Slyck, Young & Co., Konantz Sad
dlery company, A. Oppenhelmer Co.,
Tovvle Syrup company, Guitennaun
Bros.,' Donaldson, Ogden & Co., North
western General Electric company,
Pruden Stove company, Abbott Bros.,
Smith & Austrian, Menk Bros., Noyes
Bros. & Cutler, McKibbin & Co., Nicols
t& Dean. Sharood & Crooks, St. Paul
Foundry company, John. Martin Lum
ber company, Griggsßros, W. L. Per
kins & Co., H. K. Rutrg <fc Co., W. A.
Wood- Harvester company, W. S. Den
nis, Adam Decker & Co., p. D. Merrill
it Co., .Nathan Ford Music company,
West Publishing company. Minnesota
Soap company. Charles VVeinhagen &
Co., Goodyear Rubber company, Berris
ford factory, of the American Biscuit
and Manufacturing company, J. W.
Lowenberir, Crane-Ordway company, C.
W. Hackett Hardware company, Koeh
ler & Hinrichs, D. Aberle & Co., Twin ;
City Lime and Cement company, Brown,
Treacy &Co.. B. Presley & Co., W. J.
Dyer & Bros., P. R. L. Hardenbergh,
Robinson, .Straus & Co., Seabury & Co.,
Allen, Moon & Co.. P. 11. Kelly Mer
cantile company, P. H. Kelly, president.
■': '.,.. Notice to Depositors.
Depositors entitled to interest for the
term ending July 1 will please present
their passbooks. for entry on or aftet
July. 15. Money deposited on or before
July 8 draws six months' interest Jan.
1,1894. at the rate 5 per cent guaranteed.
- Minnesota Savings Bank,
" ? ;;T" Corner Seventh and Wabasha.
Spiritualists to Picnic.
The Spiritualists of the No.thwestern
7 "l speak not out of weak surmises, j
W .. ■.: but from proof •" 5
1 LARD c
I MUST |
I ■ GO. f
m since COTTOLENE has come to 4|
t take its place. The satisfaction m
I with which the people have hailed 3
ft the advent of the New Shortening 1
[Cottolene
p evidenced by the rapidly increas* ■
Ek ing enormous sales is PROOF ■
W POSITIVE not only of its great g
'.%• value as a new article of diet J
1 but is also sufficient proof of the B
•; 9 general desire to be rid of mdi- 1
b gestible, unwholesome, unappe- ■ •
'-■ C fizing lard, and of all the ills that 5
F lard pfomotes. Try 5 .
'{& at once and waste no time in oj
. F .discovering like thousands of /8
m others that you have now "J
I NO USE ',.:.;; 1
FOE* LARD.J
. C Sold in three arid five pound paila. -■-.-■ 9
Eg . _: .-.. .. . Made only by :-- g
| N. K. FAIRBANK & CO., |
m CHICAGO. Jj
association will hold their basket pic
nic tomorrow at Inver Grove (Merrimac
island camp grounds) on the west side.
It will be under the auspices of the
ladies' auxiliary. The picnickers will
take the Kansas City line motor at 11
o'clock from the foot of Jackson street.
The camp is in fine condition for the
picnickers.
The Purchasing Public
Should peruse the interesting lot of
business announcements that will ap
pear next Sunday under the following
heading: "For Jwenty-flve years East
Third street has been and now is the
location of the leading houses in these
lines." They comprise the cards of Dr.
Hard, St. Paul C>cle Company, Henry
E. Wedelstaedt & Co.. "Ransom & Hor
ton, E, A. Brown, Whitney's Music
Store, aud the Horton Portrait Com
pany.
Death of G. W". Turnbull.
Maj. John Kelliher received a tele
gram yesterday announcing the death of
George W. Turnbull, a former and well
known citizen of this city, wnich oc
curred at Waco, Tex. The deceased
was a son-in-law of the late John R.
Irvine, ana was chief of police of St.
Paul in its early days.
Boys' Suits, $5. Long Pants.
These attractive suits come in all
sizes from 12 to 18 years, in pretty mix
tures of brown aud gray cassimeres,
guaranteed all wooi. These suits fit as
well as the highest-priced suits fouud
anywhere.
At the "Plymouth," Seventh street.
SATOLLI SPOKE.
A Large Audience Listens to the
Ablegate at St. Joseph's
Convent.
Education of a Home-Like Char
acter Commended by the
Visitor.
Yesterday was -a" proud day for St.
Joseph's academy. In . audition to the
usual exercises that mark the gradua
tion of a class and the close of; the year,
the honor of entertaining Mgr. Satolli
was theirs. The bit: hall was bright
ened after the wear and tear of Thurs
day's reception by the addition of. fresh
flowers, among which big clusters of
star-eyed daisies predominated. An
immense crowd of loyal church wome n
and men were gathered, to welcome.
Archbishop Ireland's : distinguished
guest. And they listened, standing,
through the warm afternoon with re
spectful attention. On the platform
two large chairs in the center held the
archbishop and Mgr. Satolli, wearing'
_tlieir purple . robes, supported on either
hand by a company of priests from the
different churches in St. Paul as well as
som'3 from Minneapolis: "
The exercises were opened by sing
ing "See the Conquering liero Comes,"
by a chorus of pretty girls who sang
charmingly. Mtss A. Donohue read a
very pretty address of welcome-to his
excellency in the nicest manner. A
piano selection, "Rondeau Brilliant,"
by Misses Caulfleld and Lillie Mcinuis,
was then given. . . -*
Archbishop Ireland introduced Mtrr.
Satolli by saying that he was greatly
pleased at the reception the school had
given him, and as a bishop of the diocese
has the care for the intitutious of learn-,
ing in his own diocese, so ' the holy
father has a cajie of all institutions of
learning in the woiid, and he thanks
you in the name of the pontiticial father
for your welcome to his representative."
# Mgr. Satolli spoke in his own musical
"Italian, but his words were translated
by one who soeiiied not ; onl>\ to under
stand the Lext but the spirit of ! tire dis
course. Mgr; Satolli says that ; Christ,
when he came into ; the world, honored
• the home of Joseph and Mary, and rec
ognized the importance of the influences
of h om e on humanity. The nope of the
church is the progress of humanity, but
that progress must itepeucron Christian
culture, and he congratulates you 7on
living in a country where Christian cul
ture is attended to. This is not the first
time that he has been in St. Paul,' and tie :
feels that the progress of the church will
be well advanced by an institution having
the name and under the ■ protection of
St. Joseph, -As we came in we were
met by the sight of flowers and bright
faces and notes of music." • What does
this mean? It means that in an institu
tion devoted to St. Joseph correct prin
ciples will be taught.' Simplicity, truth
and affection will be encouraging the
education of the head, the heart and the
hand. All these are necessary in the
education of woman. The head will
enable her to . rule her family; the
heart is of the utmost, im
portance, for ';'• woman makes the
home. She. is its . . moving spirit.
Do not mink that the duties that God
and the church lay- upon yon are not of
importance. Woman is the altar of the
home; by her power ot love in that
home she acts for its largest welfare.
In these duties she acts as an apostle,
she teaches as much by her example »s
by her words. The preaching of the
gospel will avail little unless religion is
taught in the home. What are these
duties? Not politics, not business, but
to prepare for the care ot her home.
Woman thus prepared will be the source
of education to ail who come in contact
with her. She will be at once the glory
of the home, the church and the coun
try. .;.■■■:■.•.■:■.■.
A vocal solo followed the interpreta
tion of his excellency's speech, sung
beautifully by Miss Anna Campbell,
"The Gates of Heaven," with piauo,
harp, violin and organ accompanyment.
A floral drill by eight, little girls was
very sweet indeed, and seemed to find
special favor Iroin the distinguished
crnctits. A duet for haru and piano,
•'March. Triumphale," by Misses N.
Mac-key and MayCanfield.and an Italian
cnonis, "Santa Lucia," linished the pro
gramme.
Archbishop Ireland thanked the
setioot tor their kind entertainment for
his guest, especially for. the last song,
whose pronunciation of his native
tongue had no . doubt made him think
he was at home in Kome or Naples. The
audience, those who; were | Catholics at
least, knelt to receive the blessing and
benediction from the pope's representa
tive. =.;";■ .':; ,: '■ -■;;,:■ ' '7"; ■--;:',.
Fourth ol". July Celebration. ; .^'
'"The Minneapolis & St. Louis railway
will sell ? excursion tickets to all- points i
within "200 miles at one and one-third
fare, July Sand*; good to return July 5.
A rare chance to visit your friends: ~
>:. CAUGHT A TARTAR. .;.
£ o Says Ernest Berber of a Person
■•;■.'" ■'■:; He Whipped. ?;
Ernest Berger, an eiriploye in the dry
goods store of Scbunewan & Evans, waa
before -j the r police ;•: court yesterday,
charged with assault with intent to do
great bodily harm. The complaint,
sworn out by Harry Hamon, alleges that 1
on the afternoon of June 8 Berger
struck and beat Conrad Hamon in the '
face in an unlawful and violent manner/
Berger when arrested said he was going
home on the afternoon mentioned when
he was • attacked by "Hamon and two
other young men. He * waded in, and
soon had Hamon knocked out.: It was
stated in the court that the j youth as-;
saulted was now Yin the hospital from
the result of the beating he received,
and on the strength of this statement
the case was continued : for one week,
and Berger committed to jail without
bail. ■■■^k-'~ •:■■;-: V t- -„ :' : .':/V
- Hot Weather Neckwear »
At the "Plymouth," Seventh street.
Crown Hill Park.
The board of public ' works yesterday
decided on the assessment district - for
Crown Hill park. The territory over
vviiich the assessment will be spread is
bounded by Winifred, street on the =
north; Brown avenue on \ the east, Page ',
'"■'■' ' ¥
street on the south and Gorman avenue
on the west. The clerk was directed to
give notice by postal card to the owners
of property in the district, and July 1
the board will consider the question of
the value of the property to be taken
for the pars.
Boys' Black Cheviot Suits.
Either double or single-breasted,
Bound or unbound. Made up in the
very best manner. Guaranteed in every
reaped.
At the "Plymouth," Seventh streat
THEY LIKE or. PAUIj.
Pleasure |Seekers Speak Highly
of Our situation.
"A cosmopolitan array of culture and
• wealth is the striking feature of the ar
rivals here this season," said Eugene
Mehl Jr., at the Hotel Ryan yesterday.
He continued: "They come from all
quarters of the civilized world, and
most of them are tourists who have
the leisure and wealth whereby
they can go anywhere they
wish. Here Is a large party of Pnila
delphia and Baltimore ladles who go to
Alexico one season, to the Orient or the
Holy Land or to Greenland at other
times, and this season they atop over to
see the beauties of Miunesota. They
have been enjoying the wonders of the
Yosemite and "the Yellowstone, and
yesterday we had a family party
which had added Japan and China
to their itinerary. These and the
Parisian tourists" enjoyed White Bear
and Minnetonka immensely. We have
had a great many foreigners of late, and
the foreigners speak particulcrly of the
attractiveness of St. Paul's scenery.
They are, in the main, moving from the
West to the world's fair, and I think, of
course, that the fair has most to do with
making our collection of guests so
cosmopolitan."
To Chicago.*
58.60 one way, ?1fi.20 round trip, via
Chicago Great Western Railway. City
ticket office, 3G4 Robert street, corner
Fifth.
A WEAK BRIDGE.
The Coma Avenue Structure Not
Strong Enough to Carry
Street Cars.
City Officials Info rmally Discuss
Possible Ways to Meet the
Difficulty.
The city engineer is authority for the
statement that unless the Como avenue
bridge is repaired and strengthened it
will not be possible to run the cars
operated on the Como park^ine over the
bridee. A. W. Muuster, who has
charge of the bridge work in the city
engineer's office, said yesterday that it
would hardly pay to repair the bridge
owing to the proposed building of a
new bridge at that point. Incase the
bridge was put in shape for the street
car travel it would be imuossible to use
it during the building of a new struc
ture.
From the city attorney it was learned
that a proposition had been talked
about by which the street railway com
pany would change the route of the
line to Como and run yver the Western
avenue bridge to Atwater'street. and on
that street to Como avenue. The only
difficulty about this plan is that the
railway company wants the city to pay
half of the exbense of changing the
tracks. As near as could be learned
the change in the route would necessi
tate an outlay of about ?I,COO, and to
have the city pay half of this amount
was more than the members ot the
council would stand.
One of the aldermen, in speaking of
the matter, said the railway company
could either pay for the change or else
have the passengers leave the cars on
the east side ot the Como avenue bridge,
walk across aud take another car at the
west side. This transfer plan had been
in-operation during the construction of
the Payne avenue bridge, and it could
be done on Como avenuu as well. His
idea was that if the city should refuse
to pay for any part of the cost of the
change in route, the railway company
- would have the work done at their own
expense rather than be bothered by the
transfer plan at the bridge.
Hot Weather Suspenders.
First flooF, Plymouth Clothing House,
Seventh st.
BETHEL BATHS.
The Free Water Tank at the Foot
of Sibley Street Opens
Today.
Who Will May Bathe Without
Cost at Certain Times in
the Week.
The proposition of establishing a sys
tem of free public baths is not new to
the readers of the GLobe. It was agi
tated several years ago, and the matter
was even taken before the legislature at
one time for an enactment, giving the
Turner society the right to build baths
and receive water from the city water
works system free of expense. It proved
a failure, however, and the plan was
dropped. But today will be opened the
free baths of the Bethel, at the foot of
Sibley street. A tank has been con
structed 70x24 and 5 feet deep. At 1
o'clock this afternoon the baths will be
thrown open to the public, and it is ex
pected that several hundred boys will
avail themselves of the opportunity to
take oblutions. The tank is fed by an
artesian well, arid the stream will con
stantly flow through, so that the water
will always be kept pure.
A code of rules has been formulated
to goverirthe baths. At 1 o'clock today
there will be no charge,aud on Sundays
from Bto 12 o'clock the baths will also
be free. At other times a charge of ten
cents will be made. The hours set
apart for the poorer people are:
Wednesday, 11 to 2, for boys; 2 to 5, for
women and small children ;G to 10 in the
evenings, for men; Friday eveninjjs. 6
to 9, women will again have free recourse
the baths: Sunday mornings from 8 to
12, the tank will be turned over to the
use of men.
In conjunction with the Bethel baths
will be constructed the Friendly Inn, as
it will be styled. This will be for the
exclusive use of tramps. The room is
comfortably furnished. The purpose is
to provide the tramps with a bath, a
night shirt and a breakfast free of
charge, and it goes without saying that
this establishment will be largely pat
ronized, although the rule requiring the
tramps to saw a certain amount of wood
fn the morning may have the effect to
keep away certain sons of pereunial
rest;
For Bale.
Carriage in splendid condition and
nearly new; cost $800; willbe sold very
cheap. Also double set of harness.
Call at 145 College avenue.
Children Cry for
Pitcher's Castoria.
Children Cry for
Pitcher's Castoria.
Children Cry for
Pitcher's Castoria.
Highest 01 all in Leavening Power. — Latest U. S. Gov't Report
ABSOLUTELY PURE
A SHORT TRUCE.
Today at Red Rock Will Be Given
Over to Preparation for
Sunday,
When the War on Satan Will Be
Renewed — Train Arrange
ments.
Today at Red Rock is to be a day of
preparation for the Sabbath. The meet
ings during the week have been very
successful, but tomorrow the fight
against sin is to be carried on more
liercely than ever, and at all the meet
ings today special prayer is to be offered
for Sunday's victory. This afternoon
there wili be no services, in order that
the workers and leaders may be thor
oughly rested for their coming labors.
Of the meetings yesterday the morn
ing Bible reading by Dr. Murray proved
one of the most interesting. The ser
mon of the morning was by Rev. C. S.
Hawkins, of St. Paul. The afternoon
meeting was in chance ot Presiding
Elder William McKinley, and the usual
evening revival service was conducted
by Rev. Thomas Harrison. Other serv
ices were the children's meeting, led by
Dr. Murray, the "Holiness" meeting and
the young people's meeting. After the
altar service last night there were a
number of conversions.
'Ihe contention over the timetable,
to go into effect for Sunday, has been
fixed satistuctorially to the management
of tiie grounds. Arrangements were
made with W. J. C. Kenyon, of the
Burlington, yesterday to retain the
train which leaves St. Paul at 10:10
Sunday only, instead of 12:40, as was
announced yesterday. Both ot these
trains will run. Tiie last train will
leave the grounds at 9:20. instead of
7:45 p. m. All other trains will remain
the same Sundays until the close of the
meeting July 5.
Mouduy morning a new schedule will
go into effect, which will materially
change the whole thing for the worse.
No statements have been given out
authentically', but it is not denied that
one-half of the trains will oe taken off,
aud only one crew retained. This is
due to some trouble between the rail
road company and the St. Paul Park
improvement company.
iiowe>erthe management will make
an attempt to secure to service of the
steamboats it the crowds demaild it.
For today the only services, with the
exception of the young people's prayer
meeting at five o'clpck, will come morn
ing eveuing. Rev. Thomas Harrison
will preach tonight and atter his ser
mon will conduct revival sei vices.
The number of campers on the ground
has been increased by many new ar
rivals. Among the new coiners are: Mr.
and Mrs. A. \V. McCrea, llamline; Mr.
and Mrs. C. B. Wagner, Lebanon, Pa. ;
Mrs. J. S. Hazel et, Wiliiamsport, Pa. }•
C. E. Bacon, Mr. and Mrs. Henry
Blakely and family, St. Paul, and (J. E.
Carlisle and Mr. aud Ms. John Lara
way, Minneapolis.
Low Prices on, Fine Thin Suits.
Second floor. "Plymouth," Seventh
street.
Laura Gets Ninety Daya.
Tne charge of grand larceny aealnst
Laura Matthews was dismissed in the
police court yesterday. The woman,
while showing a granger. E. L. Zi miner,
the workings or an electric fan in her
MARRIAGES, JIRTHS OEATHS,
BIRTHS REFORTKD.
Mr. and Mrs. John McGulre.;. Boy
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Lloyd Boy
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Carlson •. Boy
Mr. and Mrs. Chslcs Lamb... Boy
Mr. and Mrs. Edward A. Oakey Girl
Mr. and Mrs. George 11. Lamb .Boy
Mr. and Mrs. August 0150n..../. Boy
Mr. and Mrs. David Curtin ..:....... Girl
Mr. and Mrs. John Endahl Boy
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Kennedy.... .....Boy
Mr. aud Mrs. Max Michael Girl
Mr. and Mrs. David Sheareu Boy
Mr. and Mrs. George Thompsou Boy
Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Esklund Girl
Mr. aud Mrs. OleChrlstiauson.. Boy
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Kinney ...;Boy
Mr. and Mrs. Vincent McO^uaid Boy
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Rohuer.. Boy
DEATHS REPORTED.
Bnrney Murray. St. Joseph's hospital. years
Baby Bilck, Bohemian flats if mouths
Baby Pooler, 127 Fillmoreav 2 months
'Henry Olcson. city hospital ...\tt years
ANNOUNCEMENTS.
OTICfc; TO DKFOSITOKS — THIS
Trustees of the State SavingN bank, Ger
niania Life Insurauce Company's building,
corner Fourth and Minnesota streets, have
declared a semi-annual dividend, at the rate
of 5 per cent per annum, for the period end
ing Julyl, 1593. Depositors entitled to in
terest under section H of the by-lavrs will
please present their pass books at the bank
for entry on or alter July 20, 189 a. The new
interest Deriod begins July 1, 1393. All de
posits made before July 3. 1893, will be en
- titled to .six months' interest Jau. 1, 1694.
TKUSTEES:
Greenleaf Clark. John D. Ludden, Gustav
Willius, Samuel G. Smith. William Constajis,
Harris Richardson, Ferdinand Willius. Am
herst H. Wilder. Albert 11. Lindeke, John B.
Sanborn, Thomas Fitzpatrick, Jul. M. Gold
smith.
ALL DISEASES AKI.SE FitOtf LU
pure blood, which ii the direct cause of
fevers, constipation, rheumatic pains, heart,
liver and kiduey complaints.' Dr. Halliday's
Blood Purifier is the best and most effective
remedy in the known world today for cleans
ins the blood of all impurities, bold by drug
gists. Office 274 Kast Seventh St.. St. Paul.
OUSE OF HOPE PKESBYTERIAN
;. Church. Corner Fifth and Exchange
Sts.; Rev. John Paul Egbert, Pastor— Serv-'
ices every Sunday at 10 :3J o'clock a,, m. and
8 o'clock- p. m. ; the pastor, Rev. Johu
Paul Egbert, will preach tomorrow morn
ing and evening: Sabbath school and Bible
classes at 12:15 o'clock p. m.: Society
of Christian Endeavor meet in the lecture
room at 7 o'clock p. m. ; mid-week lecture
and prayer meeting Wednesdays at 8 o'clock
p. m. : all are welcome. :
AMUSEMENTS. -~~
METROPOLITAN.
.1 Matinee today, I TONIGHT, I
I loc and 25c. | 15c, 25c and 50c. |
WILBUR OPERA CO.
IN.THE-^-
BLACK HU3SAR.
Tomorrow night. "Falta." - .
IIIC3-PL A3STD«J
Matinee today, last time tonight.
JACOB LITT'S PLAYERS
in MONTE CRISTO.
Tomorrow night, "The Planter's Wife." <
I I T OUCHES^gg^
PRJCES ON BICYCLES
room on Washington street, robbed him
of $45 in cash. After the grand larceny
case had been dismissed Laura was ar
raigned on a charge of petit larceny
and sent to the wurkhouse for niuety
days in default of a SIOO fane.
We call the attention of our readers to
the notice of our State Savings Bant
under Announcements.
WESTERN CATTLE.
Prospects of a supply That Will
' Kqual Last Year.
Live stock agents of the railroads
have begun active work towards caring
for the large movement of beef cattle
from the Northwest, which will begin
next month. Charles 11. Gould, who
represents the Burlington road in this
capacity, arrived at the Merchants'
last night. lie said: "I look
for . about the same'- number
of cattle that went through here east
ward last year, but the course ot prices
will have much to do with the question
this season, as the Montana cattlemen |
are in good shape' financially, and have
a large proportion -of young steers
which they can hold for another year
if they wish to. The total last year was
about 155,000 head, which represents a
large amount of money."
Kraft Doesn't Get If.
Judge Andrews, at Biookings, S. D.,
has rendered a decision denying the ap
plication for a divorce made by George
Kraft, the St. Paul photographer. Mrs.
Bertha Kraft, the wife, runs a photo
graph gallery at 31'J East Seventh street,
St. Paul. In liis complaint Kraft
charged his wife with cruelty. This
charge he failed to sustain, as the case
went against him.
FACTS AND FANCIES.
Hotel Lafayette, IHinnctonku
Beach*
This leading resort will be opened to
the public on Saturday, June '24. The
formal opening hop will be given Sat
urday, July 1.
Frc£h-Sinokeil lit ins.
Finest Sugar-Cured Ham and Bacon.
F. W. Luley & Son, 382 Jackson streit.
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.
Mothers, "Be sure and use Mrs. Win-
Soothing Syrup for your children.'
Spring 1. -.milt ISomsi n. 15 C'ts. I.i».
Veal Roasts, 10c and 12}<fc; Fresh
Mutton Koasts, 15c; Corned Beef, sc. P.
W. Luley & Son, 382 Jackson.
EXCELSIOR
MEAT
PROVISION GO
No. 31 E. Seventh St.
GEO.H.DYER, Manager.
, Better meats money cannot
buy than^the Excelsior is cut
ting- daily, and that, too, at
prices that are always the
lowest. : './
For today we will have the finest lot
of tresh-killed Poultry ever brought
to St. Paul. Come in and look them
over.
PRICES FOR SATURDAY :
Pork Chops . . I2Kc
Beef Roasts Bto 1 2 ■_- c
Boston Beef Roasts 10c
Beef Steak 8c
Corned Beef 4 to 8c
Pressed Corned Beef 8c
Lamb Chops 15c
Lamb Hindquarters ....... 15c
Legs of Mutton • I2Kc
Lard I2^c
California Hams lO^c
Fresh killed Chickens.... l2.'--c
Leave your orders early.
Orders delivered promptly to all
part 3 of the city.
THE EXCELSIOR
MEAT & PROVISION COMPANY.
Health is Weulth.
Db. B. C. Wiit'i Nebvb and Bruit Trbat
Jwr, a cuarauteed tpecillg lorUyiieric OU
Zlneik. ConvViliions. Fits. Nervous NeuralgU
Beadacbe. Nervous Proitr&tion caused Dy iua
" vie of alcohol or tobacco; Wakef ulnesa, Meu
tai Depression, Softening of the Brain re
sulting ia iimui ty and leading: to mliery, da
cay and death. Premature Ola Age, Barren
oeii, Lobs of Power in either sex. Involun
tary Losses aud Hyermatorrhoea, caused by
ovoreiertiou o." the brain, self-abuse or over
indulgence. .Each box contains one month's
treatment. Si a box, or six boxes for 3\
sent by mail prepaid. We guarantee six
boxes to cure any caso. With each order for
six boxes, accompanied with S\ w« sen<l tha
purchaser our written guarantee to refund
the money it it does not effect a cure. Guar
antees issued oaly by W. K. Collier, fcuccessor
|o Hippler A Collier, druggists, Seventh and
HlbltT stw.. 3L PauU Hlnn.
YALE UNIVERSITY.
Examinations for admission to the Fresh
man Class in Yale College and the Sheffield
Scientific School will be held in St. Pnul,
Minn., at the High School Building, begin
ing.on Thursday, June 29, at 9a. m. For par
ticulars address the Dean, Yale University,
New Haven, Conn.
(liillPiw iS^Prtfli) FISHING TACKLE.
y&dZ7jtt§s>3f A^SJy If y°" intend to purchase a Bicycle,
vw/zlVUjy '■'**ysUyS^fy : see our Stock and CLT PUICE ">-
NSajii\w^. __ n^j^^ .^ ROBERTS
508-510 N'icollet, - Minn eapolia
BROTHERS. 4!
dHU 1 nLUSo >
MAGNIFICENT VALUES.
Ringing leaders in all the departments.
All the bargains announced for yesterday
are continued today.
Our offerings are of the most attrac
tive character, and we doubt much
whether goods of equal mirit haze ever
before been offered in these cities at
prices so low.
$1.25 PERCALE WAISTS
FOR 59 CENTS.
Handsome Percale Waists, figures and t
stripes on white grounds and polka dots
on navy blu3 grounds, in the latest
shapes, with full sleeves and laundered
cuffs and collar.
In the assortment there are a great
many LAWN WAISTS, rings, dots and
figures on white grounds. T.ie values
are various, but yoi can have your
choice of the entire lot today for
FIFTY-NINE CENTS.
Don't be annoyed if you come in the
afternoon and find them all gone. They
are wonderfully cheap.
$1.25 PERCALE WAISTS
FOR 59 CENTS.
Our Entire Stock of
FINE OUTING FLANNELS
the best brands, the choicest styles, the
most beautiful colorings, including those
we have sold at Fifteen Cents, as nell as
those we have sola at a Shilling and Ten
Cents, are all for sale today at
EIGHT CENTS A YARD.
Thirty gross more of
LA PARISIENNE
GLYCERINE SOAP
At 11c for a box of three ca'<es.
Our first offering of this popular soap
was sold out early in the afternoon. This
may be the case today.
GRACE DARLING
CURLING IRONS.
Silver-tipped, for- SEVENTEEN CENTS.
Everybody knows they are worth 25c.
And now we have something new. Do
you want to try a
JAPANESE TOOTHBRUSH?
You can have one today for
FIFTEEN CENTS,
This, however, is special. The regu
lar price is 30c
LAMBERT'S LISTERINE
Today for
78 CENTS A BOTTLE.
WHITE CHAMOIS GLOVES, with Navy,
Brown or Pearl Embroidery welts to
match, and four large Pearl Buttons,
NINETY-FIVE CENTS A PAIR.
They fit perfectly and are the most
stylish Gloves in town.
WHITE ANJ NATURAL CHAMOIS
MOUSQUETAIRES for 95 Cents.
WHITE SUEDE MOUSQUETAIRES, Per
rin's make, for 95 cents.
WHITE OR COLORED GAUNTLETS,
made by Perrin, for ONE DOLLAR.
Our Den a rtment for
MEN'S FURNISHING GOODS
Is full of active leaders. We have space
for only two new ones, but all those an
nounced for yesterday will be continued
today.
GENUINE FRENCH
GUYOT SUSPENDERS
for 38 Cents.
Four-in~Hand, 7ec'< and Puff SUMMER
SCARFS, for TEN CENTS!
THE GRAND LIST
OF BARGAINS
Announced for yesterday, so far as un
sold, will be continued today, Deluding
our famous specialties, IRON-CLAD HOSE
for boys and girls, at 19 CENTS, and
PHYLLIS COMBINATION SUITS AND
TIGHTS at a reduction of 75 cents on
every garment.
Sixth and Robert Sts.
ST. PAUL MINN.
THE RELIABLE
Jjf TRADE ff
MARK^^""^
SHIRT
Manufactured, heretofore in ■ White Goods
only, is now to be had in a variety of Deairable
and Attractive Colored Pattern!, in neglige
styles.
Ask Your Dealer for Them.
It will be worth your while to refuse any sub
stitutes for this full-value-proven brand oi
Shirt ' P CLUETT, COON & CO.
POPUUR WANTS.

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