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SAINT PAUL. ■ -— - ■■ . " ■' " ' " ' ' " '" ■ -...,■ ■ ■ »*<> ■ ■■•- - .■• > CHIPS OP LOCAL. The board of county commissioners will convene In regular session at 10 a. in. today. The United States circuit court of ap peals will open in the federal building at 10 o'clock this morning. The May term of the Ramsey county district court will open this moinini:. and the grand jury will be charged and begin its investigations into the peace if the community. PKBSOKAIi MESTJOX. lion. John C. Spooner. of Wisconsin, was In the city "yesterday, stopping at the Ryan. - Ji .*.'• •'■■■ . Hon. H. A. Herbert, secretary of - the navy, will be in St. Paul today or Tues day," en route for Yellowstone Park. ' At the Kynn— George Hancock, Far go; Mrs. M. Vincent, Kansas City; William Mavers, Pareo*; G. L. Mesker, £van>ville. liui.; A. Hershfield. Fargo; lion. John C. Spooner. Madison, Wis.; Herbert J. Wile, Rochester; Miss Lill ian Lewis. Jfew York. .. ; At the Hotel Sherman— T. W. Har mon. Appli'ton, Wis.; 11. S. Pwpler, Portland, Or.; \V. W. Jolwson. Charles Nortnop, Helena, Mont.; W. F. Dough erty, Fergus Falls. Minn.; G.E.King nmi family, N. W. liagan, Cadott, Wis.; S. Bradley, lowa Falls, 10. At the Metropolitan — W. M. Watkins, Milwaukee; 11. C. Jolier, llaarleiu. Hol land; Rev. ai.d Mis. U U Hill. White Bear; T. J. Snrivers, Bitrham, Ala.; Miss Louise Uofer, R. Fredrick, H. Dryer, I'ayne Clark, John I. Nolan, Pierre Delasco, B. Bertnold, Miss H. A. Dueuhoff, MissC. Maeouda, New York; XV. A. (.lunnnud wife. Tucson, A. T. At the Windsor, H. T. Wetzler, Mil waukee; T. S. Campbell, West Supe rior; S. C. Culbi'itson, Jefferson, lo. ; j. 11. Hancock, Ellsworth, Wis.; F. W. Hunt, Manknto; 11. C. Duckinsmore, Chicago; Charles S. Warden, Barnes* ville; William J. St. Louis. Rochester. N. \.; S. 11. Darby, Barnes ville; F. E. Bronsen; Portage; I>. C. Shepard, Iron River, Wis.; John D. Brooks, New York. At the Merefeaats*— G. L. Rice, West Suueiiur: FT A.' Roberts, .rarsro; J. M. Holt, Miles City; R. W. Lundy, Mil waukee; V. P. Si mm s. Sioux City; A. M. Boice. lousing; W. A. Gunn and wife, Turson; W. N. Glass and wife, Luverne. ; Mimi.; L. Block. Milwau kee; D. 13. Zimmerman, Dickinson, N. D. ; G. P. Keenan, Grand Forks; C. lU'ildench. Fort Buford, N. D.: A. R. D.aveoni, Wjfrkia Walla, Wash. ; A. C. Warner, Dixon, 111. HE WASTED MONEY By Betting That Dnran Would Be ,/. (jijj fleeted. .7 The week previous to the late munici pal election a "horde of Republican strikers were going the rounds offering large sums on the success of their ticket— the purpose of this no doubt being to influence voters and create a ; ijH\UrL)einocratic. Among the " loudest ami" .'iiibst outspoken of these was one Kole:t '1. Clarke, the present state boiler inspector., . All went .well with Boberi until he encountered Jim Donnelly, who not only saw his bluff. '. bat proceeded to no him several better. 7 Jim did not care for even money when it c.-.me to disputing Bob. Smith's electup, and so bet Mr. Clarke SIOO to ; f35 tliaf Dorati would not be in it in the "lute feUtr' Clarke's breath was almost taken a way .by the size ot the odds, but Other than shut up he put up. William . t ftickeUwas given the stakes, and Satur day turned over the "stuff" to Jim Don nelly, who was wearing a very large liob-biiiitli, three-pl^-smile oil . his face all through the day..r-'i»tie last -Je^ii at Clarkesbe was crawling into a boiler flue ariOTWgjMf tlv^ttfit^Tivaftertiiut.' " liASdii'MASS MEETING. Another A. 11. U. Branch Organ * " ized Ijnst Night. A mass -meeting of the railroad em ployes was. held last night at Ayil hall, i oil West Seventh street. The. meeting was largelyVtttended, especially by em pioyesof the Omaha road. At the con clusion of the mass meeting an organ ization of a branch of the A. R. U. was effected with 250 members, who are employes of the ' Omaha road. ' The .officers chosen are: Presi'.ent, H. Har rity; vice president, B. W. Taylor; .secretary, A. O'Neill. The organiza tion was effected by Organizers J. C. Bpence, J. S v Murphy ana H. J. Gray, of union ISO. **" More School Accommodation Is Needed. The residents and taxpapers of the Ejghlh ward are circulating a petition addressed to the common council com plaining of the inadequate school facili ties in the Gorman school district, and asking that an addition of eight rooms be made to this school. The present average daily attendance is about 570, with an accommodation for about 450. The result is that many pupils belong ing to this district are crowded out and obliged to no toother schools far distant from their homes. This matter has al ready been brought to the attention of the school board, and it is expected that some definite action will be taken at the next meeting towards reheviug overcrowded condition of this school. Boy Violinist at Plymouth. The boy violinist, Master Alex Schmidt, of this city, will be one of the numerous attractions at the conceit to be given in the Plymouth Congrega tional church, corner of Wabasha and .Summit avenue, this evening at 8 o'clock. A programme of unusual merit, the best talent of the city having ueen secured, will be given, and all lovers of good music should not fail to attend. World's Columbian Exposition WHI be of value to the world by illus trating the improvements in the mechanical arts.auc! eminent physicians will tell you that the progress in medi cinal agents has beeii of equal import ance, and as a strengthening laxative that Syrup of Figs is tar iv advance of ali others. In Slum Costume. Staff Captain Cox, of the Salvation Army, who spent a Sunday in St. Paul two weeks ago. will return", on her way East, Wednesday, and will hold an offi cers' couneij, when all the officers of the state will be present. Capt. Cox, being the pioneer of the slum work, will ap pear iv slum costume and give an ac count of that work at the Central Presbyterian church, on Cedar street, at 8 o'clock in the evening. Every Man Should Rend This. If any young man, old or middle-aged man suffering nervous debility, prema ture decay, lost vigor, lack of vitality, atropy, vaxicocele, etc., will write me, I ■will send him in a plain envelope.sealed, rree.full particulars for a certain, speedy and permanent home cure, Address G B. Wright. Music Dealer, Bux 1019* Marshall, Mich. May Come to St. Paul. EocKFoitD,' 111., May 6.— Rev. : L. A. Johnson, pastor of the First Lutheran church of this city, the largest Swedish congregation In theiUuited States, has been tendered a call-to the .First . Luth eran church of St. Paul.and may accept ? Take the. Nlekel^Plate road to all points : East. Elegant i Wagner Buffet Sleeping Cars- on all through trains. Kates ( always the lowest. Tickets on sale at all coupon /ticket offices, or ad flress J. Y. Caiahan, Gen erai AgeDt 199 Clark street, Chicago. A^ a^ *»» DELEGATES GOME TODAY, ENGINEERS' , INTERNATIONAL CONVEN TION OPENS WEDNESDAY 0 i "OK r A TWO W'KEKS' SUSSIO.V. Main Body of the Delegates .Will Not Arrive Before ; , Wednesday Morning — Reception Thursday • Afternoon at the ! Metropolitan — Speeches by; Gov. Nelson, Mayors Wright and ICuslis. Arrangements for the convention of the Brotherhood of Locomotive En gineers, which opens here Wednes day, have been completed. The head quarters have beeu opened on the seer: ond floor of the Germania Life Insur ance building at the corner of Minne sota and Fourth. Not even the advance guard of the convention has arrived in tlie city as yet, but the local committee has done its work well for the reception and entertainment of the delegates." The convention will open Wednesday. Hiring the morning of that duy a spe ci:.. .rain bearing about 800 delegates is expected over the Northwestern road; coming from Chicago as the second sec tion of No. 11. The Windsor hotel will be the lobby headquarters for the delegates. The officers of the body are expected to ar rive today. A committee will be at the union depot upon the arrival of trains to receive the delegates as they come in. John Moran mid James Hoot, of the committee on reception, have gone to Chicago to meet the special train containing delegates at that point, and to act as a committee of escort. The ladies' auxiliary is working to provide for the viands and the entertainment of the visitors, and especially the ladies who accompany the delegates. Minne apolis will participate in the entertain ment, and will have the delegates part of the time during the two weaks of the convention. The brotherhood committee is made up of J. A. Maher, chairman; J. L. Goff, secretary; James Root, treasurer; J. H. Leigliton, E. Mortimer, W. C. Ilayes, C. W. Hathaway, J. J. O'Neill, J. 11. Stinson and John Doran W. C. Ilayes, of the committee on ar rangements, has announced that the le ception to the delegates will take place m the Metropolitan opera house Thurs day afternoou. Prominent gentlemen will address the convention, Including the governor and the mayors of the Twin Cities. A chorus of eighty chil dren, selected from the sons and daugh ters of the engineers, will sing a wel come song. 'Jhe programme for the re ception, as arranged, is as follows: Invocation Grand Chaplain Dority Music— "Sacred Hyinu'"— Miss Maud McLindon Welcome to the Slnte Gov. Kelson Music — "i-ong of Welcome"— Chorus of Eu<:ineers' Children Welcome to St. Pnul ...Mayor Wrigbt Welcome to the Twin Cities- Mayor Enstis of Minneapolis Address Archbishop Ireland Overture .....McCoy Sisters' Mandolin Ciuo Address CD. O'Brien Music Apollo Quartet Address — J. E. Fhalen, master mechanic North ern Pacific. Instrumental Music. .Miss Maud McLindou Brotherhood Poem ..Shandy McGuire Address Rev. S". G. Smith Address... ..: Grand Chiel P. M. Arthur Benediction Archbishop Ireland -ADESERVKD TESTIMONIAL To Be Tendered Manager " BTxby . ou His Retirement front the "Grand.". • .."•&'■* ;■£?*£* H^f^f '. No theatrical manager in the North west Iras a greater decree of -popularity than has Frank L. Bixby, who has watched faithfully over the destinies of the Grand Opera house since it was built. Mr. Bixby came to this city a stranger, but iv a season he made a host of friends, and since that time he has added so rapidly to the list that there is but one term of expression, and that is legion. Long before he came to St. Paul he had won the sheepskin of the attorney. Before he ever thought of cominc here he had the technique of practical theatrics at his linger tips. When St. Paul was half what it is now he was piloting the road comDanies of the Madison Square man agement throughout the country. In addition, he has been a good fellow from his birth. But there is one thing, at least, that be has developed here. lie may have had all the points ot stage craft long before, but it was in St. Paul that lie blossomed forth as a play wright, conceiving the beauty of "Little Phil's Sweetheart" aud fashioning the heroic strength, of "Shaft No. 2," so t hat when he goes forth to make his hit with the rest and give the people what they most desire, St. Paul may point with just pride to the managerial dramatist and claim him as her very own. The end of the summer will find him gathering laurels and shekels without stint, far from thj Saintly City, and the Grand will know him no more as resident manager; but in oraer to prove to him that people here are not lacking in appreciation of a goou thing when they see it, aud to show him ]ust the sort of esteem in which he is held by all who have had occasion to observe "his ability, it has been suggested that he be given a fare well testimonial, and to that end the fol lowing request nas been circulated, signed and submitted to Manager Bixby: St. Paul, Minn., April 101 594.— Frank L. Bixby, Esq., Manager Grand Opera House — Dear Sir: In view of the fact that you are about to sever your connection with the Grand opera house to make a theatrical venture of your own, we, the undersigned are de sirous of testifying to our appreciation of your value as a citizen, your ability as a manager and your popularity as an associate, and thus emphasize the wishes entertained for your complete success elsewhere. The best expres sion of public good will would be a farewell testimonial, and it is our re quest that you name some conven ient date which shall be the occasion for a grand gathering of your friends and well wishers at the Grand opera house. Mark D. Flower, Gebhard Willrich, Lane K. Stone. C. S. Tarbox, G. O. White, W. J. Footner, J. B. Owens, J. B. Cook & Son, W. A. Russell, George It. Kibbe, Ehle Allen. J. T. Conley, Cal Stone. F. A. Greene, W. L. Wyand, F. I. Whitney, Charles S. Fee, A. L. Craig, J. M. llaunaford, H. C. Davis, T. W. Teasdale, J. 1. Clark, H. M. Pearce. E. B. Ober, W. J. C. Kenyon, P.. H. Merriam, C. H. McGill, Alex J. Stone, Fred E. Rice. R. Schiffmau, S. O. Brooks, J. J. McCaf lerty, C. Shields, E. S. Warner, J. J. McCardy. Edwin S. Jaggard, W. L. Banning, C. E. Robb, Dan W. Lawler, Johu M. Egan, W. A. Lore, J. L. Helm, H. VV. Childs, Tarns Bixby. Joseph Bobleter, Elmer H. Dearth, J. L. Stack, K. T. Flournoy, Ai thus Sweeney, VV. W.Erwin and others. St. Paul, Minn., May 5, '94. — Mark D. Flower and Others-Gentle men: Pveplying to the kindly senti ments expressed in your communication which is before me, I wish to thank you for your good wishes, and to say that 1 thoroughly appreciate them and also the expressed desire to give me a little send-off as a testimonial that during the several years I have been .among you 1 have not failed in my efforts to please as an amusement caterer. It gives me pleasure to name May 21st as the date and the Grand opera house as the place lor such performance, which will bring THE FAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: MONDAY MOEITNG, VAY 7, 1804. to a close my connection with the house named as resident manager. Very truly yours, Frank L. Bixby, TKMPKKANCK IN THK HOME. interesting Puper tn Crusaders' Hall by P. X. McOermott. The course of Instruction of the tem perance question which has been con ducted by the Crusaders' Total Ab stinence society durini; the winter still continues, and the treatment of each phase of the subject seems to be more interesting than the one that preceded it. The attraction at -the meeting yes | terday afternoon was a paper upon ''Temperance in the Home," by P. T. McDermott. Liquor is the chief cause of estrangements and family quarrels— even of divorce. The example of the father leads the sons into drunkenness. The social glass St home is the most 'powerful and deceitful method em ployed by the liquor powers to do harm. The influence of. women should always be directed in f.v'orot 1 total abstinence, as the only successful manner of teach ing temperance. . .The mother who fails to do this neglects her duty. SKVKNTEICX PRISONERS. Federal Authorities Not Through With Mail Obstructors. The United States marshals and the federal authorities are still catching echoes from the late Great ■ Northern strike in the shape of making arrests. There are a great many warrants out for men charged with interfering with the mails and for conspiracy, and the officials of the road are pushing the ar rests by|the wholesale. Deputy Marshals Edward L. Warrauand Matt Shortall ar rived in the city yesterday from Barnea uiile with seventeen prisoners who were arrested on charges of obstructing the mails and conspiracies. They will be taken before United States Commis sioner William A. Spencer this morn ing. They are Robert Nelson. William Pender. Ole Johnson, Thomas Scott, William Arms, R. Masnett, W. J. Scobert, Hy Clark. James Brislin. Oliver Olson, Pat Miers, Ed McDonald, Charles Bowers, William Sterling, Frank Maynard, John Wohweud and Hy Penhollow. A Golden Opportunity. On May Bth and 29th the Northern Pacific railroad will sell round trip homeseekers' excursion tickets to all points in Minnesota, North Dakota. Manitoba and Montana as far west as and including Missoula and Grantsdale, and as far east as Wadena, Minn., for one lowest first-class fare for the round trip. Tickets good for stop-over on going trip. For further information ap ply to C. E. Stove. IH2 East Third street. OLDEST LiAIiOK BODY. It Was Started in London Away Back in tbn Thirteenth Cent ury. Toronto Mall. In London there is a quaint old or ganization known as the Fellowship of Free Porters. It was organized some time in the tnirteenlh century, and for nearly 500 years Us members had the monopoly of the discharging of grain from boats comine up the Thames. A century ago the organization tad 2,500 members with a surplus which in 1852 grew to £81,000. The construction of docks and the abolition of metage, or measurement of corn, destroyed the prosperity of the Fellowship. It has been languishing tor several years, and refuses to die be cause no provision has- been made for the disposal of its funds. .An arrange ment has been made neently by which the funds are to be distributed, and meanwhile each member is to be paid ten shillings a weex. Reduced Kates. Homeseekers' excursion tickets will be placed on sale May Stli and 29th by the Northern Pacific railroad for one lowest first-class tare for the round trip to points west of Wadena, Minn., including all points in North Dakota, Manitoba and as far west as Missoula and Grantsdale, Mont. Tickets good tor stou-over ou going trip. For further information apply to C. E. atone, 162 East Third street. A Sanitary Point. Pi ttsburg Dispatch. Another practice which is quite com mon in Pittsburg, and which might be a great factor in spreading disease, is the custom of carrying caskets of small children in carriages to avoid the ex pense of hearse hire. This should be forbidden by law. Suppose, for in stance, that a carriage is called in the morning to carry a casket of a child that has died of scarlet fever. Alter the funeral the carriage goes back to the stable, and perhTiDs in a hair hour is called out by some one. The vehicle cannot help being so full of germs that the innocent people who use it for some time afterward are exposed to the dis ease. All caskets should be carried in hearses. Delegates to the Presbyterian Gen eral Assembly at Saratoga. N. V., should not purchase their tickets with out first obtaining rates on the Nickel Plate Road, which are always the low est. For further information call on any agent of that company, or address J. Y. Caiahan, General Agent. 199 Clark street, Chicago, 111. A Happy, Healthy Woman Hood's Sarnaparllla Saved Her Life Buffalo, lowa. "I Feel It a Duty To tell the world that Hood's Sarsaparilla bag saved my life. I could hardly get around the bouse, bad dizzy spells, nau sea aud Pains in My Sides. Sometimes I could not raise my head from the pillow for a week. If I did I would commence to vomit. The doctors said it was caused by the bad condition of my liver and kidneys. Soon after I com menced to take Hood » Sarsaparilla, I began to feel better, au appetite came to me, and shortly I was able to eat without auy distress afterwards. I took four bot tles, and I now consider myrelf a well woman. I keep Hood's Sar&aparilla ia the house, and will always have a (rood word for it." Mus. Fauline Kubt, Buf falo, lowa. Hood's Pills are purely vegetable, and do not purge, pain or gripe. Sold by all druggists. AMERICANS ARE INSULTED ,T NICARAGUANS ON THE MOSQUITO COAST. i I 8 i 1 VIII. BAKEIt AT IIM i:i IICLtIN ■ ti ; . Americans There Relieve His Re port to Wnshineton Will Be >f Service to Them— British Con sul Bingham Given His lixe quator— The Murderer of Wil son, the American, at Large. New Oklkans, Mav6.— Latest) ; ad 7 vices from Bluetields report thai: in unswer to the demands of the British minister, Goslin, Nicaragua has can celed her withdrawal of British Consul Biughatn's exequator. Binghaiu re fused the exequator unless accompanied by ample apology on the part of Nica ragua and through the hands of Minis ter Gosliu. In reply Consul Bingham has been called to Managua, the capital, and all boats on the San Juan river and the lakes are held at his disposal. Min ister Baker mm Capt. Watson have both fully approved of the ac tion and course followed by Consul Braida. The murderer of Wilson, the American killed, has not yet been cap tured, and has roamed at large until Capt. Wilson requested that he be ar rested and tried. The Nicaraguans have taken charge of the leased lands at the Bluffs belonging to Americans, and say that all leases for over eight years will be canceled as illegal, al though improvements amounting to over $1,000,000 have been placed thereon by Americans, and Nicaragua, through her previous commissioner to the Mos quito government, Gen.Urtechos, forced the Mosquito government to issue a lease for lifty years for eighty-four acres - of said Bluffs lands in 1886 and ISB7. The Americans have been frequently told by the Nicaraguaus: "Your government will do nothing for you; we know that, and, acting oil that assumption, have insulted Consul Braida, American citizens and the government of the United States. Had the government at Washington acted as promptly as England did, the proper respect would be shown to American interests, American citizens and tiie country's flag abroad." '. The action of Nicaragua in canceling Consul Bingham's exequatur and his being called to Managua smells strongly that England is ; not forcing her treaty rights, ; is obtaining something better from • Nicaragua, ' and, "as ; usual, ' Eng land, by her vigorous J policy, is getting ahead of the United States. Laeuyo has given official employment to several renegade Americans aud uses the fact . of their presence in ' his camp as an.ar gument that the Americans are .v\;ith him. The American population at Blue-' fields and vicinity is composed of, .'the \ sturdy classes that built up the West and i invested $3,000,000 under treaty rights, ' which they expected the United States could and would enforce. /' OverssooJoooi is invested by Boston capitalists alone, ' who largely ; control . the mahogany' trade. The trouble haY naturally af- ' cted commerce, and the business '(.of- Bluefields has fallen off from 25 • to 1 -' so' percent. Minister Baker; after his tar- 1 rival at Bluefields, called upon the Mj>s-' ' quito officials for a statement as to^he l . condition nf.affuiro. before Uie.ißyngion. He also called a conference of-nthb : American merchants for the day- after the vessel left. From Minister Baker's action the Americans derive a great deal of hope as to the tenor of his re port to Washington. ;-:.".";, ( The Nor. Pnc. R. R. Will sail on May Bth and 29th, horae seekers' excursion tickets to all points west of Wadena, in Minn., including points in Nor. Dak., Man., up to and including Missoula, and Gfantsdale, Mont,, for one lowest iiist-chisa fare for the round trip. Tickets good for stop over on going trip. For further information apply to C E. 6tone, 163 East Third street. Before Athens. Westminster Review. When Joseph was carried captive into Egypt by the Arab traders, whose camels were laden with "apices, ' balm and myrrh," the rustic Hebrew found him self in the heart of a rich and populous country, fille<f \vlth great cities.adorned with magnificent buildings— a couutrv governed by ancient and equitable laws — having a venerable church wealthily endowed, and an enli^niened priest hood; containing numerous colleges and schools, and teeming with the prod ucts-of the known world. Linen, glass, ornaments of silver and gold, and beautiful examples of cabinet work and objects of art and refinement, were ot home manufacture. Various gymnastic exercises, and tiie games of draughts ball, mora, and other well known modern amusements were com mon at the same period. The army and navy were well equipped and drilled, and furnished with powerful machines and deadly weapons. Sculptors, paint ers and scribes abounded, and three modes of writing were practiced. Musical instruments were numerous, and consisted of cymbals, trumpets, drums, harps, guitars, lyres, flutes, pipes and others. There were bauds of music, as with us. Yet Troy was not built until about three and a half centuries after I Two hundred years elapsed before Ath ens was founded, and 1,000 before Eom ulous laid the foundations of Rome; 800 before Hercules was born, and 1,200 be fort" Pythaeoras wandered into Egypt and drank from the fountains of ancient learning. Special Homeseekers' Excursions. On May Bth and 29th, the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Railway will sell round trip trickets, good thirty days,''to the following territory, at one fare for the round trip: To points in North and South Dakota and lowa. To points in Kansas, Nebraska, Colo rado. To points in Wyoming, Utah, New Mexico. To points in Indian Territory and Oklahoma. To points in Missouri, Tennessee, Mississippi. ;/ To points in Alabama, Louisiana, Arkansas. ... For detail information call at City Ticket Office, Guaranty Loan Builaiug, Minneapolis; City Ticket Office. 365 Robert street, coiner Fifth street. St. Paul, or address J. T. Conley, Asslstau, General Passenger Agent, St. Paul Mlun. Refuse to Strike. Pitts'bukg, Kan., May 6.— At a large mass meeting of strip coal miners ot this district an organization was agreed upon, and the following significant res olution adopted: Resolved. That we are utterly op posed to strikes in any form, and that we will not stop our work at the dicta tion of any one. Presbyteriau General Assembly at Saratoga, N. V., May 17. Delegates to this assembly will consider their inter ests by taking one of the fast through trains on the Nickel Plate Road from Chicago. Elegant buffet sleeping ears on all through trains. Depot Clark and Twelfth streets; city ticket office. 199 Clark street, ObICKKU TYPES FROM EVERY CLIME JAN PHOTOGRAFHEO IN HIS VARIOUS PHASES. A STUDY IN ETHNOLOGY. A Series of Photographic Views of the Nationalities or the World to Be Offered ro the Headers of This Paper— First Coupon to Appear Xext Sunday— Coupons Only Printed Sunday — You Must Buy the Sunday Globe to Get It. The readers of the Globe will have offered them Sunday, May 13, Part 1 of an edition de luxe portfolio in which will ue represented the Oriental and Occi dental, Northern and Southern, Por trait Types of the World, compris ing a collection of photographs of in dividual types of various natious from all parts of the earth who represented in the department of ethnology at the world's fair— the manners, customs, dress, religions, music and other dis tinctive traits aud peculiarities of their race, with iuterestiug and instructive descriptions accompauying each por trait. An interesting; introduction Is con tributed by Prof. Putnam, of Harvard college, who had charge of the Ethno logical dcuartiuent of the lair. The Sunday Globe has secured exclusive control of this publication, and in offer ing it to our readers feel that it is work dove in a good cause. To avoid the in convenience of saving up a number of coupons, we have decided to restrict the issue to the Sunday paper alone. Clip the Portrait Types coupon from the upper left hand corner of Sun day's Globe on date mentioned, and send or bring to this office with 10 cents in coin and secure Part 1, which aioue, under other circumstances, could not be bought for aye times that a mount. This series is presented with a two fold object— first, education; second, entertainment. So comprehensive a collection as this will be found to be possesssed of an undoubted ethnologi cal value, and will, therefore, prove a most important educational adjunct. Again, the interest which surrounded these types of foreign nations and tribes, as represented at the Columbian Exposition, was very great, and many well-remembered faces will be pleas antly recalled. It is a practical continuation of the celebrated World's Fair Art Portfolios. There are eighty types represented, and following each picture is a well-written commentary descriptive of the lives, manners, customs, religions, dress, sports, music, dances, legends, charac teristics, etc., that is absolutely reliable and remarkably instructive. Embraced between its covers will ap pear types from Arabia, Egypt, Samoa, Algeria, Turkey, India, China, .lava, Ceylon, Soudan, Hawaii, Japan, Lap land t Alaska, Siberia, Abyssinia, Zulu land, Nubia, Holy Land, Persia, Syria, Mexico, Dahomey, Greece. Germany, Austria, Ireland, Spain, etc. And. in fact, from every kDown land under the sun. On many of this portfolio's pases vyill appear character sketches from real life that are even stranger than Han gard's pen pictures of the unknown aborigines of unexplored Africa. Of many of these individuals it was thoughUberewereno photographs extant tout .after weeks of search two collec i tions were discovered which contained • a number of masiiinceut potraits, : which were wo v d fa My weli ©*feebteii i ' -and : whrch have - never offered for sale or placed on public view. ,•••.: j ; j These. were . secured -at a ereat ex pense.owimr to their iiign valuo as ex clusive photograhs, and were then sup plemented by several pHotosraphs of equal worth from, private, collections, and a list of about 100 potrait types was arranged. -This splendid series will be offered in ;10 portfolios o! - 16 pases, each sheet coutainine one large putrait 9)4 by 12 inches !in size (the Art Port folios were only Soy 10), and each por-_ trait will be accompanied by an 1 appro priate description containing interest ins and instructive r tacts which have never been; published. It ;■• will prove most iutersting, instructive and valu able to the millions of people who* have secured the World's Fan Art Portfolios, and who will treasure them cs a rare personal possession.* ".: ■■ '"•-•-.■:; ; ■ : In ;:. the •••Oriental 'and - Occidental, Jsorthern „ and -:= Southern -Portrait Types," all these people live again, presented in the highest style of - photo graphic and typographic art, and those obtaining this series can also learn all that lis ■ interesting concerning them, material for • the descriptions having been carefully gleaned from the most authentic sources, mainly from the in dividuals themselves. :"' .. :": -: The photographic sketches of portrait types of the world are the most excel lently exected pictures ever offered the public throuzh' a newspaper or other wise. The portraits are printed on heavy enameled paper in photographic colors, and each part is bound between handsomely • Illustrated ; covers. One coupon ■ clipped from the Sunday Globe of May 13 and 10 cents - does | the work. | It is a duty every parent owes to his children to put -this instructive work of art within their reach. ; : An " art ' supplement ' will ; be - issued with the Globe next Sunday, giving a sample page of the I photographs in the 'great publication.. • "A CLOUD OVKK PULLMAN. Workmen in trie /Shops '• Talk of Going on Strike. ;.' ;:\ ; Chicago, May 6.— Unless the wage scale :_'. of last year, which was almost one third- over the ' present one, is re stored, the men employed : in •■ the Pull man carshops will likely go on a strike. A mass meeting of the employes of the: ; Pullman company was held at Kensing ton Turner hall this ; evening, at which : a committee of thirty-nine,. representing ; every department at i the j works, were appointed to confer with the officials of 1 th%»company Monday, and ■ present the . demands of the ; employes. The de i maud or petition for a restoration of the last-year wage scale will J not contain ■ any threat i of ' a strike in case it is re- ',' ' f used, i but | the .. sentiment is | almost | ' unanimous among the' employes to quit work in case the company refuses the ' raise in wages. Of the 3,000 or more men employed by ' the * company, it is claimed that over : half :of ~ them have ' already joined the American Railway union, and the outsiders ; are coming in as fast as they can. •,...■. . .: . . ■ • ■• Will Continue to". Work. ' : Clinton, Mo., May 6.— The miners of Deep Water, Browning ton and Z North ; Station today declined to meet Organizer ' McGregor, of the United Mine Workers' union, which is tantamount to a refusal to strike in sympathy .with the national organization. A mass meeting was held today, and, although no declaration was adopted, it is tacitly understood the men will continue to work/s«|iv; System Federation. Battle Creek, Mich., May C— Four hundred delegates from the different employes of the Grand Trunk railway system in Michigan met here today for the purpose of forminir a "system fed eration" of the employes ou the dilfer- COMPLEXION POWDER Is an absolute necessity of refined toilet In this riimaU). l'ozzoui's combines every clement of beauty and purity. ent lines of the company. There was a lengthy discussion, and all expressed themselves in favor of the organization. The i meeting r, was : adjourned until the first i Sunday in r June, when they will organize. >.-s'-, ; ; v- :■:-<'■::■ : t..';.; : *.*» ■;; ONE MINK RUNNING. - ■ Nearly All of the Minor j of ' Col !;' •■ '.' ', ■"•'-•■'*' orado Are Out. \ ; ; :.' '■/ , .■ , Trinidad, ; Col., May 6.— A1l ■. '. the mines In this district, are closed down with the exception of ; . Sopris, at ; which \ place about 150 men are still >at work. \ Trouble \ has ? been : anticipated at this mine, and about | fifty deputies are now on duty. General Manager bier, of , the Fuel company, is here and has an- ■ nounced that the company proposes to v. operate the Sopris j and ' wind mines at all hazards, but if the Ingle - miners '■ did 'i not .■ return 'to • work Monday that plant would to*- cibse<i ' down fur 1 the summer. i: It is-expected that thfc Dry Creek miners will go to work Monday, although this lias not yet been definitely settled. ;;\-'---:;-;>H^;^yi:..y : ':. '■>■> *'*4& COALi'I&U.VMKG tiOW Because of the SUg Si ri ko in South ern Illinois. Lincoln, 111., May C— The miners in the two shafts here are still out from sympathy with the strikers elsewhere, though they have no claim of grievances entered or against the local operators. The coal supply is almost exhausted, and unless the strike is soon ' ended a famine will ensue, as the Illinois asylum for feeble-minded children, and the waterworks and e lectric light and rail way plants have almost exhausted their, supply of coal. At Mount Pulaski, in this county, the coal company has leased its shaft to the miners to operate as a co-operutive shaft, and they will take possession this week. Men Go Out at Blossburg. Blossburg, N. M., May 6. — Four hundred miners employed in the Sauta Fe company's mine at this place have gone out, and will not resume work until the strike in the East is settled. The committee of mii.eis which induced the men to strike has gone to Los Cer rillos, which is the ouly remaining col liery on the Santa Fe system in opera tion. Saratoga and return very cheap on occasion of the Presbyterian General Assembly. May 17th, rates always the lowest, via the Nickel Plate Road. City ticket office. 199 Clark street, depot Clark and Twelfth streets, Ch i cag o. FLIP. WELL, |£|S WHAT'S i FLIP? "Flip"isagamß "Flip" is the r tha'.'s ■:•; '■■ Funniest Puzzle 'On thet'qaare.' . vr ; Going. ; . "FLIP"' comes in a box with spots •'.'■*■'/ . and ■ rin^s. The spots consist . of •sai i nine different colors, with a corre- I ' spending number of rings to mutch. if. seen through a glass top, outside of YA ■ box being covered with a va.iety of |*fc handsomely embossed colored pa- 'I . per, matins a most attractive : and > '-' elegant display. ....--. .... : ' : '- ■ = .. "FLIP" is : the ; funniest puzzle : .1 ever devised.- Is better than -Tid .. ;. I- cledewiuts" or the "15 Puzzle." aud "JO; is only one of the score of euiertaiii (9 ing and instructive features we have j in prospect : for the thousands of I- I' children -for: whom we specially •;/• print the Children's Globe. ■ : . ■■^^^■^'■^ || "FLIP"' Is unquestionably the §S>: : ; most popular hitof the season, as it delights both young and old. afford- I ' in? & source of nmusemeui by the ! , hour. The continued interest after 1". Fucceeainß In tossing the Tings on 3 the proper colorb is to do so in the T - - shortest time possible, and requires '■ I - patience and a steady hand, which ' will make it a lasting amusement. ' : . . - •'■• "FLIP" oe % game Is played as in '■:"; ?". Progressive , Euchre. • The" number IS who cMii participate is unlimited, the only iliffereuce Icing that it |§) - should be played by individuals.and ; '& not in pairs. The mime starting at I a given signal, the one i who sue- I ceeds in pelting all rings ■on ' cor rectly first goes to the head table and all commence over again. • - ; I "HOW TO GET FLIP." i l -CUT OUT THIS |||| \ r .Hi I P i . i And send to the Globe office with 10 ; j> i V cents. If you order from out of town, ™ £ • send VI cents to cover postage. : ; : - • ft. DR. W. J. HURD /^ New office after April 15. 'Sj^^ftl ttl East Seventh St. Jsi df Formerly Third St. Or *^Lr ig H urd' s Paten t Process of ' • Extracting Teeth With- '.^^SfewHSSk Guaranteed. SS^^Ef&S&Jr!i>ff'flST All the latest %#*L,l!&S»«S &/'"'• - m prove- .\tflui/*^r ,^^7# * msiiis for relief of pain in Filiißir and Crowning Teeth. .Make . no contract? unm y?u Bee Dr. Hurd. Office old estSwi«hld a d Wgssk KIOB BBC "one/c^f^ci ■ While Building Our New Studio. : 1850 VCf^^^^^SSSSSS^ 1 894 I GALLERY NO. 9 W. THIRD. P ' - Exquisite^Photography I 4 C CABINETS and OHEon Bit o hi $3.00. ' b^> t « k . Out- Door and Commercial Work a Specialty -.-■': :.-'."- Telephone— lo7l. -,; -j. .■;;■--•-,•."• . ■o-££ ia> JIR. ZIMMERMAN'S 1 PEKSONA l|saE'^ ATTENTION to APPOIKTII iM LOOK FOR THIS TRADE MARK. After Ua Grippe ig The system needs a stimulant; " : something to build up strength; v ; ■ there is nothing so good — as a pure Port Wine — "KOYAL RUBY" PORT WINE is pure. Absolutely pure. Convalescents will find it a flesh producer, , an appetizer, a strengthening cordial for the weak and aged, and those reduced by > wasting disease. ; ■"^■.-.'^■''- -■■ ■ ■-■ Try it this spring instead : . of a patent medicine. % I ;'^M:%j\ Remember, "Royal Ruby" Brand is what you want. • v - ■No substitute "Just as good" will do. We guarantee every bottle over five years old at time of bottling. Your dealer may say his is, but he ; does not know, it .as a : fact. We do, \ and will give $500.00 reward for any bottle found under five years old or in ; any way adulterated. 9^*sl.oo per quart bottles; $10.00 per* case of 1 dozen quarts. 1 dozen sent, express paid, to any address within 200 miles of St. Paul, on receipt of $12.00. |uSSKpl3^i|p ;;:. KENNEDY & CHITTENDEN, ft^lsfi fefS : r /~; No* 5 E. Third St.,: St.jPa.ul, Minn .1119 The above is a Beautiful Lithograph in TWELVECOLORS Cut this advertisement from the Globe and bring- to the Counting Room with Ten Cents and get the picture Or send this advertisement with Twelve Cents, and it will be sent by mail postage paid. Address, ART DEPARTMENT, DAILY GLOBE, ST: PAUL, MINN.