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St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, November 30, 1894, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1894-11-30/ed-1/seq-2/

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■■"I
SAINT PAUL.
L.OCAI; XOTKB.
Next Friday the directors of the Slin
■esota State Aericnttural society will
meet hi the Merchants'. Ttu rtrpwrta on
tlte lust fair svill then oc submitted.
C. W. MoNellls. residing on OneicU
street, died yesterday morning: of »neu
raoiilaattera brief illness. He leaves
surviving him a wile and one chilli.
"What We Believe" is the subject of
Kuobi Hess' lecture at 7:30 o'clock this
evening; to bo followed next Friday by
a discussion ou "What We Do Not Be
lieve."
There were two tire alarms turn d in
yesterday; on;* from IVauasaa and Mar
tin streets, and the other from Seventh
and Cedar. No damage resulted in
either ease, as both were rubbish tires.
Capital Lodge No. 51. K. of P., at its
last convention elected the following
officers: T. S. It. Hayes. C. C: Robert
llos-. M. W.: 1). Sinclair, P.; K. Hut
ton. K. EL S;S. 8. nicy, M. of X.:
"W. R. Dinient, M. of E.: E J. Cuirie.
W. at A.: J. J. Willis, trustee.
The lodge decided to hold future con
ventions on Monday evenings. Mem
ber* of the order will.attend the Funeral
of Brother IX McXellis. at St. Michael's
cliureh. West St. Paul, Saturday at .) a.
in. Meet at 140 South Wabasha street,
ami proceed to the church.
Anione the !>:aiiy elegant Thaukssiv-
Ing spreads alNiUt the city yesterday
there was none more thoroughly en
joyed than the one at Henry Sdhades*,
on Robert street. Henry has had a
spread or this nature,for the past six
years, and all have been conducted by
Pedro Kamacciottl as head caterer. It
was attended yesterday by many of the
politicians, and nearly ail down-town
business men dropped in during Hie day.
'Hie bill of fare was elegant, the- bust
ie>t of which was that a general clean
up of all edibles took placv.includmetlie
roast piir, which was furnished by John
btrauU.
The l*lai*o oi' Torment
Of bilious people is i-lu«il\ in the region
ot the liver, but with the extreme dis
cumfort located there are associated
sour stomach, yellowness of the skin
and eyeballs, morning nausea, an un
pleasant breath, furred tongue, sick
headache, and irregularity of the bow
el*. For each and all of these unpleas
antnesses. Hosteller** Stomach Bitters
is a swift and agreeable remedy. It is
greatly preferable to any vegetable pur
gative or drastic mineral cathartic.
Such pseudo-specifics usually do more
barm than good. In malarial complaints
the liver is always involved. For such
disorder, a* well as for rheumatic and
kidney trouble, nervousness and debil
ity. Hosteller's Stomach Bitters is a be
nun remedy. Physicians strongly com
mend it tor its promptitude and thor
oughness, ami professional approval is
fully justified by public experience dur
ing mote titan a third of a century.
At tho Ryan—j. W. Oliver, Roches
ter; W. Wylie, Liverpool; C. S. tarns
wcrth and wife, ot the United States
army; G. K. Gilbert, Glencoe; F. S.
Kugeat, Winnipeg; George I). La Bor,
Brainerd; W. 11. (<iev and wife, lied
Wing; S. Morrison. West Superior.
YERXA
' Oh. fora thousand tongues to sing,' 11
is good where music news;
But give tae a thousand tongues to taste
At Yerxa'.- Grattd Food Shows.
Ami where la all the West will you look
Upon Mich Food shows as you'll >cc daily at
Seventh and Cedar?
We've been mating alterations, fixing up,
furnishing. Over fill vie house there's a
spirit of wonderful newness ami attractive
ness. Look in. Seeing costs nothing, as
buying always turns solely on the looker's
rendine>s. The lime that best suits our
friends to buy also best suits us.
4 CENTS
Per can for good Sugar (urn (for today's
sale only).
55 CENTS
Per bushel for Fancy J!«ntana or Washing
ton I'otatoe-.
35 CENTS
For t'> pouuds Strictly Pure New York Bucic
•rtaeu.
25 CENTS
Per con for best Standard Oysters.
:SAi\i.\:\A^.—With increased facilities for
bazidnug Fruits, we are giving special inten
tion to Bananas, which are assigned a dis
tinct department that will be looked after by
an attendant thoroughly laniihar with this
particular fruit Patrons may depend upon
£ndii:K here the daintiest, just-ripe Bananas
Ihnt reach this market, an 1 at the very lowest
of low prices.
5 CENTS
Per pound for new Brazil Nuts (this price
for today's sale).
15 CENTS
Per pound for the best New Leghorn Citron,
Orange and Lemon PeeL
8 CENTS
For oue-pomid packages Cleaned Currants.
16 CENTS
Per comb for Best White (lover Houey.
45 CENTS
For 17-ib. pai 8 Jeliy.
10 CENTS
Percau for Condensed Mile.
ORANGES,
Fruitiest of fruits, have incomparable reo
re'-eiitation here. The fanciest spheres from
Florida, California. Mexico and Messina will
be found pyramided here at prices as small
as the point of the pyramid.
8 CENTS
Per pound for Choice New Mixed Nuts.
10 CENTS
Per pound for prime mixture of New Nuts.
12H CENTS
Per pound for the best Mixed Nuts.
20 CENTS
Per pound for the best Preserved Ginger
20 CENTS
Per pouud for tine Dairy Butter, in 5-lb jars
24 CENTS
Per pound for stiictiy Fancy Dairy Butter
3 CENTS
Per bar for genuine imported Castile Soap
APPLES
Have a section of the Fruit Department to
themselves and an attendant to rive them
personal and exclusive attention. Every
obtainable variety of Apples, from ordinary
to fanciest, are on sale here with, profits
thinner than the parings. "
5 CENTS
Per pound for large. ue W Cooking Raiiias.
9 CENTS
Per pound for full t ream Choe«e very eood
22 CENTS
Per pound for En;:l|sli Eve-ton T a ff rt ),.ii
40 CENTS
Per pound for Crystalline (.lace Xuta (All
kinds loi Fuday auri .Saturday )
At 28 CENTS
i pt ),ound for homeiuing new Crystal
line Cranbenries. (For isaiurday'B trade.)
19 CENTS
Per poun-w »a!l flavors and colors of Cream
« mem. <^J»y and Saturday.)
"DO NOT BE BEGUILED"
intocaying out 25c per Ib. for Cand'es that
we weij{h out here for 12V*c and 15c Der Ih
-with the difference that these are belSr
than the ordinary "Grocer's CaudT" Our
Fancy Candles it 60 cents per pound in
fancy bcxes. are of a character that do ',
set Lehlud the couuters of a Grocery stSre
outside of Yerxa's. We are willing to i. ace
these Roods «de by aide with the one-dollar
a-pomid coufectiouH of i" nlher- Chicago:
V. human of Phiadelphia. or Ma iTard, of
POULTRY
IX Pi.rvnFi:L SUPPLY AT ALL TIMES
DiHSde-. Jot I*, per !b l r
Spring Chickens, per 1b....'„" f^Tc
Tod*) «iHt Saturday we look 'ewar-
rival* of FfiSCjr Turkeys.
■*I*H Order» will be tilled at prices
current when order arrive*.
Ysrxa Bros. & Co,
Thanksgiving Caterers,
SEVENTH AND CEDAR.
GEN. BOOTH ARRIVES.
Yesterday Forenoon He Held
a Salvation Army
Session.
HIS AFTERNOON MEETING
People's Church Crowded
With People Interested
in Him.
GREAT EVENING MEETING.
Psople's Church Thronged
With the First Citizens
of St. Paul.
Gen. Booth arrived in St. Paul yester
day morning at 10 o'clock. Before noon
he held an executive '"consecration"
service at the People's church, which,
of course, was attended exclusively by
the half thousand Salvationists now in
the city. At the close of tha meeting
both Geu. Booth and his private secre
tary. Ciipt. Malau, of Italy, were tak«n
to the residence of Col. R. M. Newport,
whose guests they will be during the
general's visit.
BOOTH IN THi; APrEIIXOON.
Greeted by a l.artfo Audience— His
Appearance.
The afternoon Booth meeting at tho
People's at 2:30 yesterday brought to
gether all the people that the church
could accommodate. 'I he Salvation
Army was well represented, yet it was
chiefly confined to the front seats.
Many of the best citizens were to be
seen. In the choir loft was an appar
ent rfi'lecatiou from the army of her
Brittanic majesty. The red coats be
longed, however, to the vigorous band
of forty-five pieces, most of whom
hailed from Minneapolis. Upon the
platform sat a large number of officers.
The men's red jackets were frequently
hidden by more somber coats, but the
girls relieved their dark-blue costumes
by a broad band of red silk ribbon across
their Hallelujah bonnets, inscribed, in
Kilt, " Welcome to Our General."
Upon th? bosoms of both sexes
were Dinned likewise a gorgeous
silk badge, white for the staff
officers, red for Uie others, reading,
"Souvenir. '1 he World for God. Gen.
Booth Jubilee. 1844 1894," together with
a portrait ot the general, the United
States Hag and the army crest, with the
motto "blood and fire." The. youthful
beauty of the cadet girls was augmented
by their pretty opauUUs of silken cord in
yellow, red and blue combined. At
best. 500 Salvation Army soldiers were
present, of whom one-half were officers.
The latter had come from Michigan,
from Nebraska and from the whole
Northwest. The general's immediate
traveling party consists of Col. Lawiey,
A. D. C, London; Staff Capt. Malan.
private secretary, Italy; Capt. Taylor,
special correspondent for the English
War Cry. London; Maj. Hatpin, Phila
delphia: Maj. and Mrs. Still well, divis
ional officers, Minneapolis.
The genera!, when he appeared, was
givi-ied with wild applause from the
army, especially the lasses. His tali
twin bends only at intervals under his
advancing years, nor are his aristocratic
features as withered as the cheap por
traits would indicate. The lonz, nar
row face-, tho aquiline nose, the earnest
eyes, the concentrated expression, set off
by the louk gray hair, the pointed gray
beard, gave the countenance of the re
former of the enthusiast. The general's
voice, however, is pot that ot an orator,
it rs, and doubtless has always been,
thin, without much power, and full of
the nasal quality which sometimes con
fuses the Englishman of a certain shire
with thelJowu Easter of America.
In Ins speech he accented his con
clusions with decided nods of the head.
His gestures «*ere few. aud he seem*tt
to suppoit himself upon the reading
desk. He wore a long clerical coat of
black,with military frogs,the red jacket
showing beneath.
He began with a request for tho sing
ing of one of the special jubilee songs,
"Cleansing for Me." This was executed
with the army's usual zeal.the members
holding their arms aloft aud keeping
time. Later the general repioved some
timid soldiers for neglecting this en
thusiastic attitude.
Then Maj. Halpitt led in prayer, inter
rupted by the
Curious ManlfeMtatlons of the
Army
meetings—manifestations which reveal
undoubted sincerely, but are singular
violations of conventional religious eti
quette—shouts of "Praise the LordlLord
Jesus!" long-drawn, plaintive cries of
"Fea-a! O Lord, A-a-men!"
Cot. Lawley prayed in turn, and in
creasine spirit was thrown into the next
hymn. "To Save a Poor Sinner Like
Me." Not a soldier's hand failed to go
up.
Col. Lawley and Car/t. Taylor led iv
the singing, while Maj. Halpiu with an
English concertina lent valuable assist
ance from his seat iv the first row on the
platform.
The general began his address, taking
St. Paul to the Romans as his text:
"There is no condemnation to them that
are in Christ Jesus, nnd that walk not
after the Mesh, but after the spirit." He
asked for especial quiet in the church
on account of his hoarseness. He hoped
that the righteousness of the Lord
tuiifhi not b« talked about, sunir about,
but fulfilled-not in the futute, but now
—in London, in New York, iv St. PauJ.
He continued:
'•I speak today of the Christianity of
Christ. People ask. how am I to serve
the Lord? I'll begin with an illustration.
Suppose two inquiring strangers come
from Mars to learn about Christianity.
Should we refer them to the libraries—
to the million books upon theology?
No, surely. Should we send them to
the theological schools'.' It would take
too lout; for them to learn anything.
To the pulpits? The results would be
the same. To the homes of professed
Christians? I don't really think we
should. I say. no to Jesus Christ Him
self. Watch His life, His death. This
is the Christianity of Christ. If you
wish to learn this religion—(here the re
porter for a irToruirig journal came
softly down the aisle. He made no
noise, but the general, whose age and
responsibilities have made him a trifle
irritable, turned fiercely upon the
meek young man with the very
English exclamation: ■ "The press
of this country thinks it can
interrupt, interfere and meddle
with anything:") He then resumed his
statement of true Christianity. "There
is a plan that a child can follow. Bo a
Clsrist-maii, a Christ-woman. Have
first the spirit of Christ: next, his char
acter. Work from the loner to the
outer man. Every man's guiding pas
sion controls all his other sentiments,
like the sheaf in Joseph's dream. In
stead of pleasure, love of gain, let your
guiding passion be devotion to Christ.
[•"Allelulia" from Capt. Taylor. There
must be self-sacrifice. Imagine Christ
sending one of the arch-angels to sutler
and die in his place! Are you a tigher,
a worker? Do you listen meiely to the
word of God, or do you obey it?"
The meeting then closed with prayers
by the general auct by Capt. M&lau.
THE FA TNT PATTL DAILY GLOBE: FRIDAY MOTINTNG, NOVEMBER HO, ir.._.
BOOTH IN THK RVRNIN'G.
Description or Poverty and Crime
in Kniclniid.
Although the Gen. Booth evening ses
sion was not fret*, the attendance wag
fully as great as in the afternoon. The
character of the audience was excep
tional. Almost every one of the lead-
I lit: churches contributed some of its
member*, Including a umber o/ the
well-known citizens and their wives.
Of course, the exuberant baud was
there, and the big drum, the pretty
cadets, the majors, the captains and the
lieutenants, with their red jackets or
their poke bonnets.
l'revious to the regular exercises.Gen.
Booth received hi the pastor's study
many of the local clergy. Among them
were Keys. E. P. Itigeraoll, C. B. Wii
cox, Jainieson. A. N. Carson, VV. K.
Marshall, I). Morgan. C. (J. Reynolds,
Nicolaus Bolt, VV. B. Millard. W. B.
Coweill, C. K. llaupt. EL N. McKaiu, G.
A. Cressy, K. C. Quarles, G. L. Conley,
F. L. iian. J. G. VYeiner, VV. Oehler.
I "lie later appearance of these gentle
men upon the platform was a notable
indosemem of the army and its princi
ples. After a prayer by Col. Lawley.
the. latter introduced Attorney General
Chi Ids. Mr. ChiMs' remarks com
prised a cogent review of the necessity
for some moans to reach the people in
this world who are in most need of
Christian Instruction, lie styled Gen.
Booth one of the greatest men of the
age, and the Army the greatest army
the world has evor seen. He then in
troduced the general, whose topic was
"The-Origin and Work of the Salvation
Army and the Darkest England
Scheme."
"Twenty -nine years ago," said Gen.
Booth, "I stood in East London. Within
one mite of me 1,000,000 people lived,
of whom X per cent knew nothing of
Christianity. There 1 consecrated my
self, there began the Salvation Army.
At first there were but three of us -a
doorkeeper, a collector and myself.
After twenty-nine yearsour flag Hies in
over forty countries. We have 11,000
officers, nearly 2,000,000 members and
27 newspauers. The circulation of our
papers and periodicals exceeds 50,000,
--000 a year. First we trieu to do all our
work in the streets. The soldiers re
belled. [Amen! from oue of the choir
Kills.] The army organization came
naturally upon us. We do not con
sider it essen tial."
Referring to the people among whom
the army works, he mentioned the
hungry people of whom America has no
conception—of the slums, where a lurtre.
family is born, lives, eats and sleeps in
one small room.
As to the work of the women soldiers,
whom Cardinal Manning had called the
"slum angels," he gave a dramatic
account of a family rescued by the
army—the woman a match seller, the
husband a drunkard. "The drunkard
in general." he said, "is the helpless
victim of the boa constrictor ot habit.
The poor lost woman of the streets is
generally forced into her position. The.
criminal out of jail has but tour courses
— first, suicide; second, starvation;
third, work, which uo one will give
him, or fourth, stealing, into which he
Is pushed once more.*'
The general's great scheme of reform
includes: 1. The deliverance, not the
amelioration,of the individual. 8. Di
rect grappling with the unfortunates.
3. Right classification of poverty—not
into the deserving and the undeserving,
but the recognition that all must be
helped that are in need. 4. The neces
sity that all that are able should either
pay, or work for what they receive
from the army. 5. Colonization on
farms. Of unfortunate girls in Loirdon
he stated that it costs but $16 to rescue
oue, and 'J5 per cent are permanently
reformed. The army had received
£170,000, and expended £2-20.000.
The exercises ended with a French
hymn by Capt. Malan, accompanied by
Maj. Halpiu, and on motion of Rev. Mr.
Wile.ox a risiug vote of thanks was
awarded to Attorney General Childs.
There will b« an officers' meeting to
day at 10:30 a. m. at the People's church.
The latest thing out (at night), gas.
The latest thing in Gas Fixtures and
Globes at 96 East Third street. P. V.
Dwyer Bros. Company.
QUIET AT THK HOTELS,
Though the Hostelriea Were Pull
of Guests.
The hotels ot the city were very quiet
yesterday. Of course all furnished
splendid bills of fare. Globe readers
need not be told that, as the menu cards
of the leading hostelriea published yes
terday morning, showing tho choice
edibles with which they tickled the pal
ateß of patrons,were proof positive. Even
the politicians and those seeking to pull
atrings for soft snaps in the coming leg
islature were conspicuous by their ab
sence. It was evident they were not
bent on "wandering from their own
fireside," but were at home attending
to the dismemberment ot turkey. Of
course there were a lot of transients
who were too far away from their own
vine and tiir tree to leave the city, who
staid over. They knew a acoon thing
when they saw it, and so spent the day
here, thankful tor good fare.
Col. Welz, of the Ityan, and his part
ner, Dr. Fry, had a Rental look about
them that made all feel at home. Col.
Jeff Carson, of the Merchants', was even
more friendly than usual, if that be
possible. Col. Monfort. at the Wind
sor, who is a tpyical Boniface, had a
glow of hospitality about him that made
every one feel comfortable. Mine Host
Banker, of the Hotel Metropolitan, was
even more cordial than it is his wont to
be—hard as it is to say it. Landlords
Foley, ot the Clarendon, and Sleeper, of
the Sherman, fairly hypnotized all
comers with an air of kindly cheer.
F. I. Whitney, general passenger
agent of the Great Northern, came
home yesterday from Chicago, where
he 9aw the Western Passenger associa
tion go into its linal dissolution. He
came home to eat turkey with his fam
ily, but, as his visit was unexpected,
there was no "turk" provided. He ob
viated this dUllculty, however, by tak
ing them to the Windsor for dinner.
Mr. Whitney returned to Chicago last
night.
The time-honored custom of setting
but the punch bowl was observed in
many of the public rfsorts. As one
man said, after sampling a Torn and
Jerry from one of these: ''Ah. here's
where you get the cream of the milk of
human kindness." History has it that
even the great George Washington
liked to take an occasional dip into the
punch bowl himself, and at Mount Vei
non, to this very day, may be seen a
punch bowl of eeuerous proportions,
from which the Father of his Country
took, In life sundry mugs of good, old
fashioned home-brewed punch.
Drunks Let fjoose.
The dozen drunks who faced Judge
Twohy in the police court yesterday
morning were|all dissliainaa, partly in
honor of the day and partly owing to C.
Tyson Buicher's pleaalngs in their be
half. Mr. Butcher defended and inter
ceded for the prisoners free of all
charge, uelievinji thai it was a meet and
proper thine to do on Thanksgiving
day.
A Celebrated Mountain Climber.
W. M. Conway. who recently reached
a greater height than had before been
attained by any mountain climber, has
described his adventures ••Among" the
Highest Himalayas" in n» article which
The Youth's Companion announces
union* many oilier attractions for the
coming yuar.
A PRETTY GERMAN.
Event of the Society Young
Married People of the
City.
NEW FIGURES PRESENTED.
Thanksgiving- Turkey Fur
nished the Theme for a
Unique Figure.
THE LADIES WHO RECEIVED.
Many Society People Im
proved the Opportunity
tor a Good Time.
The young married people's germau
given at the Aberdeen last night was
one of the prettiest affairs of the kind
that ha* ever been given here. Several
new figures were introduced, the unique
feature of the new figures being a pro
gressive one. Mr. Townsend led, and
the arrangement of the figures was such
that each time the gentlemen non only
changed partners but the couples
dancing opposite also changed, which
gave the ieader several assistant?. The
last figure was the most novel. The
young ladies wheeled in a huge turkey,
made of paper <»ache, and under her
wings the favors were concealed, dainty
hand-painted sachet bags for the ladies,
and for the gentlemen chrysanthemums
with libl'ons.
The ladies receiving were Mesdames
Me Lai en, Jackson, i'ighe, Elmer, Ord
way, Miller, Townseud, Peet, Gilbert,
Lightner aud Pautoul.
The dancers were:
Mr. and Mrs. VV. J. Dean, Mr. and
Mrs. E, G. Glenn, Mr. and Mrs. E. A.
Jaggard, Mr. aud Mrs. J. J. Parker, Mr.
and Mrs. E. L. Shcpley, Mr. and Mrs.
J. E. Stryker, Mr. and Mrs. A. B.Sibley,
Mr. and Mrs. Burnside Foster, Mr.
and Mrs. Saltenstall Miller. Mr.
and Mrs. J. N. Ar nstroug,
Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Tayloi, Mr. and
Mrs. Arthur Sweeney, Mr. and Mrs.
Traeej Lynn, Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Green, Mr. and Mrs. F. ('. Slieuerd,
Mr. and Mrs. Sherman Finch, Mr. aud
Mrs. Skinner, Mr. and Mrs. Fred lneer
soll, Mr. and Mrs. Gardner Moore, and
Mr. and Mrs. Wood, of New York:
Misses Mabel Horn, L unborn, Golzian,
Maud Taylor, Julia Noyes, Forepaugh,
and Messrs. lhiraut, Blakeiy, Arm
strong. Sturgis, Hewitt, Bigelow,
Burns, Patterson, llutchiuson, Theo
dore Scliuriueier, Parker, Clarke, Trow
bridge and Boyle.
MUSIC*!, AND SOCIAL..
At the People's church on Saturday
night will be given the first of a series
of six ballad concerts, and tickets for
thtt entire series are sold at 50 cents.
The aim of these concerts is popular
aud educational. The best talent or the
Twin Cities will taice part, aud the ef
fort will be to preserve a high class
character, aud at the same time to pre
sent pleasing and intensely popular
music. •
More than 600 course tickets have al
ready been sold, and these may be ob
tained at Howard, Farwell & Co.'s, with
reserved seats for the entire course.
Single admission tickets will be sold for
10 cents at the church on the evening of
the concerts, but the Ifolders of single
admissions must be content will) tlie
seats that are left after the course tick
ets are marked off. This effort to pro
vide high ciass entertainments at a
merely nominal pnco has awakened a
great deal of enthusiasm among all
clu.sses, aud the great auditorium will
no doubt be taxed to its capacity at thu
opening night.
Tonight, at People's church, will oc
cur the organ recital of Frederic Archer,
assisted by Mint*. Linite, the soprano
virtuoso from Norway. For the last
two evenings these artists have be«n
delighting large audiences in Minne
apolis with their magnificent entertain
ments.
All critics unite in praising both per
formers for their skill and the taste dis
played in the selection of their numbers.
It is to bit hoped that they will bo
greeted by a laree and enthusiastic
house, and that Si. Paulites will enjoy
the privilege thus accorded them of
hearing the greatest organist of the ago
and one of the rising vocalists. The
following is the programme:
PART L
Solos, ("Piece Symptionique"...!?. EmeriCk
< a "Priere et Barcarolle". ..Meyerbeer
Organ ( b "Boune" Handel
Frederic Archer
Aria— "Far Greater iv Ilia Lowly in
state" ("La Heine de S;iba") Gounod
Mine. Kasiin Linne.
f Variations (First Orchestral
Solos, I Suite).... Moszowski
Organ 1 "Gavotte de Fugue" P. 8. Bach
1. Overture—"Kienzl" Wagner
Frederic Archer. ■'...:_
PART 11.
Bolob, 1 Norwegian Festival March—
< J. Sweusdeu
Organ ( Andante Eckort
Frederic Archer.
Song—" Och Carieck" Serena
Mme. liagna Linne.
Solos, (a "Wedding I'rocexsiou" Grieg
• -t b "Carnival scene'" ..Grieg
Organ (impromptu L. Scdytia
Song Scandinavian National Songs
Mme. Kauna Litiue.
Overture—"Merry Wives of Wind
sor" 'Nicolal
Frederic Archer.
Sweet Child Dies.
Hazel Green, the five-year-old daugh
ter of Dr. and Mrs. William D. Green,
died at Paris, 111.. Friday, where Mrs.
Green was attending the funeral of her
father. Little Hazel will be retnem-
NORTHWESTERN
CHRONICLE,
There is not a
dull line in it.
SOME OF THE FEATURES
OF THIS WEEK ARE:
"The Manshsster Martyrs."
"Glimpses of Japan,"
By MHS. (HAS. E. SMITH. '
"Nuns and converts,"
Uy FATHER KB AN I
"The Fargo Affair." 4
'The Gairbiers' New Game."
.'Haw Republican -.Allies."
"At the Commercial Club."
"toncsrnin? All of Us,"
By MARIE..
"The Irish Brigade." -
Besides all the real news of in
terest at home and abroad.
For Sale by All Newsdealers
bered by many St. Pnul people as the
swoet little one who distributed flowers
at a roceut event of the Elks at the
Uv»n. At the last appearance of Marie
WalowriKht at the Metropolitan she
oresenifd to Miss Wainwrtsht on the
stave au elaborate bouquet of flowers.
TRACK sukKD OKI.'
200 Feet Wide on the Mississippi
* Itivcr 100.
The track committee of the Capital
City Driving club staked off a straight
track 200 feet wide oil the river above
AY abash* street bridge yesterday after
noon. The ice was not by any menus
safe, varying from one to four inches,
and parts not frozen over. Messrs.
Bruggeman. Schroeder and Price, with
three assistants, took the chances of a
cold bath in order to secure the truck,
but provided themselves with sundry
floats and other paraphernalia in case
or such happening, and also attached
themselves, Alpine fashion, with a rope
to prevent losing the body or any of the
membra by submersion, dsath from
fright, shock or drowning- Rescuing
parties were stationed along the banks
with opera glasses, prepared to telo
phoub the hook and ladder company in
case or necessity. Mr. BruggemAu se
cured an empty keg as a life preserver.
The rest of the party kicked on account
or it not being filled, but Mr. B. argued
that such might cause blind staggers
and endanger the safety of the members
when staking near open .spaces. The >
excuse was accepted, but warning was
given not to rep.-at the offense on any
future occasion. Th? work proved hard
and arduous. Overcoats were removed,
and the risk added zest 10 the task.
The only one not appreciating it was
the horse used to convey the wagon
containing the necessary stakes, who,
considering himself neglected, wan
dered off among the willow bushes,
where the committee found him wedged
fast, necessitating unhitching and giv
ing the members the pleasure of back
ing fie -wagon out, which proved no
easy task. Refresh me nts were served
by Mr. Bruggeman, when the party
dispersed.
C*PITOLi COMMISSION.
It Meets Today to Consider the
Plans.
The capitol commission meets this
forenoon to examiue the report of the
expert architects upon the capitol plans
submitted. Chatming Seubury, mem
ber and secretary of the commission,
gives it out that it is not likeiy that the
commission will at this meeting decide
definitely upon the plan for the new
capitol. He predicts that it will take
several meetings of the commission to
settle the mutter.
However, it may turn out that the
matter is scaled at this session. The
architects from outside cities who have
submitted plans are flocking to the city,
evidently with the expectation that the
matter will be settled now.
ST. ANOKhWS TONIGHT.
Annual Banquet to Be Meld at the
Windsor Tonight.
The great annual event of the St.
Andrew's society will be held this even
ing at the Windsor hotel. The usual
banquet, with speeches and good cheer,
will be the feature. The principal
toasts of the evening will be: '•Scot
land," respouded to by Uev. Dr. Egbert;
"America," by Dr. Carson; '"The
Lasses," by J. H. Barnard.
The Schubert Mandolin club, Mrs.
Dr. Brimball, Miss Begg, J. C. Myron,
and a trio composed of Frank Horn. W.
F. Myron and U. G. [tucram, will fur
nish the music and siturina for the occa
sion. Seotea selections will, of course,
uot be neglected in the repertoire.
Sheriff* Posse mured.
The deputies in tho sheriff's office and
their families enjoyed aa <»ld-f<ishioned
"shindig" on Thanksgiving eve at the
residence of Deputy .John K. MeCarron,
27fi Rondo street. Mr. MeCarma played
the "riddle." his daughter the piano,
and Charlie Keichow called the "fig
ures" for the Virginia reel. George Irish
led the procession in this inspiriting
dance, and it was heartily enjoyed.
Deputy Corteau, who is a Frenchman,
nearly broke up the dance, however,
with his French accent. The evening
passed off very pleasantly.
FIRSr-OliV SS SERVICE
To California and Che West via
"The North-Western Ijlne,"
Only 36 hours to Denver.
Only 55 hours to Sail Lake.
Only 86 hours to San Francisco, or
Less than '3% days on the card.
' bleeping car accommodations secured
through to destination. For tickets at
lowest rates cull at city offices: 13 Nic
oltet House Block. Minneapolis; corner
Robert and Sixth sis., St. Paul.
Small Blaze.
Fire broke out shortly before 9 o'clock
last night in a carpenter shop at 410
C«dar street, between Sixth and Sev
enth streets. The flame* extended to a
cobbler shop aud a restaurant adjoining
it, aud before they were extinguished
the damage amounted to about 1300.
The building in which »tho shops and
restaurant ate located belongs to I). D.
ti'irrington. The cause of the rite is
unknown.
PERSONAL. MENTION.
L. Jefferson, St. Paul, is at the St.
Denis, New York city.
• J. Thompson, Minneapolis, was at the
Attains, Bostou, yesterday.
Mark 11 ilies and family, Minneapolis,
are slopping at the Cosmopolitan, New
Orleans.
George P. Douglass and A. L. Ward,
of Minneapolis, registered yesterday,
respectively, at the Holland and Cou
tlneulal, New York city. v:
At the Clarendon —P. P. Hitchcock,
.laeksou, Mich.: Li. A. Buck, St. Louis;
W. A. .ludkiu, Boston: T. 0, Grant,
Austin; M. C. Burke, West Superior.
: John Summers, owner of the Windsor
hotel property, has returned from a stay
of several mouths at Battle Creek, Mich.
He in much improved In health, and
looks rugged.
At the International Hotel—John F.
Randall, Duiuth; J. Sylvan, Chicago;
C. E. V. DraDer. Mandan; O. Hamilton,
Atr.tconda; E. H. Smith, Sioux City;
S. F. Kobinson, Bay City.
At the Sherman-O. A. Mead, Brain
errt: J. J. Corner. Helena: William Hol
land, Waterloo, lo.; J. U. Waller, Rock
ford, to.: J. D. McCormiek, Austin,
Minn.; W. K. Uansen, Chinook. Mont.;
John A. Fowler, Sedalia, Mo.; Fred S.
Henley, ISiver Falls, Wls.
gGeorge Aldersoii.of Livingston,Mont.,
passed through the city yesterday morn
ing on his way to Austin to eat Thanks
giving dinner with his son. Mr. Aider
son is publisher of the Livingston Tost.
He is a Republican of ninny years, Lav
ing voted for Gen. Fremont when liv
4iig in Illinois.
M the Windsor— J. B. Hies and Miss
A:n>ii Hies, Miakooee; Frank C. Beary,"
Dulutlj; Dr. A. \V. Allen and W. C.
'i'ryou, Austin; R. Li. Harbour, Koch
oator: L. I». V rose. Chicago: E. 11.
Barnes, Madelia; Charles 1... Roos, New
t'ltu; 11. L. Kennedy M.mUato; Sam
uel Hockstadlor. Chicago.
At the Merchants'—J. W. Mason and
W. \V. Dwight, Fergus Falls; W. C.
Bacfcer, North Dakota; C. P. Mory-
Dickinson, N. D.: C H. Jones. Mcnoih
lnee, Mich.; K. .1. Hearn, Lincoln, Neb.;
11. E. Cuoue. Crook^ton; W. Johnston.
Marquctte, Mich.; John Siew»ot and
wile, Malm. Mont.; H. F. Soherty,
LivinK^lor.. Mont. ; Charles A. Johnson,
St. Peter; 0. C Jorgensen, Sleopy Eye;
James MeUerch and George J. ilohUr,
Fairmont; O. P. Hunitnsrton, Ltiveriio;
J. li. Ciulnby. Staple*: C. E. Sheiflood,
Uviugatou, MouL
SERMON OF THANKS.
Dr. Egbert Delivers a Power
ful Effort at the House
of Hope.
Gratitude Becoming to the
Soul — Disasters Have
Been Abundant.;
THE LESSONS OF THE YEAR
There Has Been a Marvelous
Demonstration of Di
vine Laws. A-
Dr. Egbert's Thanksgiving sermon
yesterday forenoon was in pact as fol
lows:
Gratitude is as becoming 10 the soul
as beauty is becoming to the soul; is as
becoming to the soul as perfume is to
the violet; is as becoming to th» soul as
perfectness is becoming to God. It is a
part or every tru»» nature, and the man
who is not thankful, who is not habitu
ally thankful, whose very soul is nut
robed in thankfulness, loses not only
the. mightiest inspiration for this life,
but loses the sure hope of the everlast
ing lire. Be yo thankful.
lint the sorrows and disasters! Every
y»ar has enough. But this year! It is
a great pain and a great sorrow for any
of us, by a violation of the laws of na
ture, to suffer a defeat or a deformity;
but are we not thankful for the surgery,
especially the skillful surgery, that can
come in and make a remedy? The pain
is here— of the mightiest powers on
earth; sorrow is here—one of the most
absolutely necessary things we know of
to make man meat. Even the Master
was made perfect through suffering.
John Howard had to suffer in prison
before he became beautiful in his char
acter as the reformer of prison life.
The Netherlands had to suffer < untold
sorrow and pain, even unto death, to
make faithfulness, truth, riglitousuess,
freedom, liberty, trust in God a
part of heroism and true life.
Sorrow has done too much of good
in the earth tor us to be hasty in
our condemnation.' But we are not
ofttu thankful for sorrow. Sorrow will
coins-, God or no God. faith or no faith;
bin ask the Christian father, the Chris
tian husband, the Christian child, the
Christian wife, the Christian mother,
whose tenderest feelings are so often
touched so keenly, whether there be
thankfulness in the midst of sorrow.
They will tell you that now the grave
is to them Hie window of heaven, that
all of these things are not in the hands
of a grasping fate, a remorseless law—a
thins that would be sorrow without
hope— that ail things are within the
presence of a Father, with the love of a
Father, with the pity of a Father, with
in the infinite helpfulness of a Father,
and that Father with His wisdom, skill
and infinite love surely has a plan, a
power, a method, by which out of it all
He will brine ihe.soul in divinest beauty
because of it.
Tiic Li 'SkouNOf the Year.
But this year! There are two or three
suggestions 1 want to make of thank
fulness even lor this disastrous year.
And 1 thin* to some minds this year has
hail more suggestion* for tbaniuulne&s
than any year for many. There has
been a : marvelous demonstration of
some divine laws and ■ very plain sug
gestion of some certain consequences.
"Whatsoever a man sowetn that shall
he reap was never more certainly
demonstrated thin during the last eight
een months. And tiicre is no law which
a man needs to le.-'.rn vvim greater cer
tainly and greater accuracy than that—
In know that every seed "be plants in
his feelings, in I;is thought, in his work
ing. in his business, in political life, in
religious lift", everywhere, is just as ab
solutely certain to bear its own harvest
as that the sun is to shine iiuits appro
priate time. We have learned that
law. And we hove learned a little more
— that the righteousness which exalteth
a nation is righteousness in all the busi
ness, in all the promises of government,
in all the political administration of
government, la every department of
life, aud the man who learns not that
during this time of testing and of illus
tration deserves not the name of man.
The man who gets out of this year only
money, only safety from failure, who
gets out of it with merely a clean Repu
tation, fails of its richest power and
greatest gift. The man who does not
take incroase of moral life out of his
business fa. in business, however
much money he make?. It is God's
method of educating him, it is God's
method of moral development; and the
business of our land has more to do with
the moral character of it than any other
power that is at work in it.
A L«-***oii for Business Men.
It is a {rreat sift from God if our busi
ness men will learn that there can be
no unrighteousness of method in busi
ness without danger. And that lesson
has been very vividly illustrated. Many
a rotten institution has been cast down.
Many a wild speculation has been over
thrown. Many a man has been halted
and made to face the question. "What
is the cause of this?" Disaster comes
not alone. It comes from preceding
sowiues. It does not spring out of the
earth or the heavens. It springs out of
man's doing, man's thinking and man's
desiring. And blessed is the man who
has learned the lesson or it in these
days, and the man who has not learned
it, However much ho may have gotten
together cf "'tilings," is like the man
who was felting forests and mounting
cannon and preparing ships for the pro
tection of his life and then found there
was no man left to use. them, lie is
losing his life while gaining the sub
stance.
1 think that one of the greatest rea
sons for thankfulness in our land this
year is the fact that men are seeking as
never before to find the cause of evil
and corruption, and how they may be
removed, and as never before the moral
sense of this nation has been aroused to
tako hold of the problems, it has nut
been long since there were only a few
who believed that th« greatest spot of
corruption in our land could not be de
feated and overthrown. The moral
sense of our greatest city was aroused,
it took hold of the- problem, and the
moral convictions of the best stood In
battle array against the merclnary in
tmesis of the worst, and righteousness
won. It was not a political battle, ex
cept as politics were the weapons of
righteousness, and the whole laud
triumphed in that tight. And the man
who does not give thanks to God tor that
victory is ueither a patriot nor a Chris
tian.
Ok H. Simond*. Duluth, was at the
Filth Avenue. New York, yesterday.
The Common Cold
is often due, not to exposure, but to
an impure condition of the blood. in
any event it may prove a serious affair.
It may end in a settled case of catarrh,
that most loathsome of diseases, and
catarrh frequently leads to bronchitis or
consumption. The only safe way is to
purify ihe blood with Hood's !>arsapa-
Hood's *~
I i^.^^%^ pa rill a
rilln, which is tha So^ + * -*af\.r*
best remedy for / 81 \C^
catarrh, because it ILv
renclies the seat of %%%^%
the disease. Beeln now to tak» Hoou'.s
Snij&parilU and Kuurd against these
dangers, by bulletins: uu the entire sys
tem, Be sun* to »ret '<n!y Hold's.
Ho»d'« Pill* urn the host after dinuer
put*, uuisl iti|*silou, prevent coustlpaUoni.
Five Its with
Wonderful Possibilities.
.
IF Telescopes were Bicrcrer.
By Camille Flammarlon.
IF Microscopes were More Powerful.
By Prof. C. S. Minor."
IF the Ocean Were Drained.
By Prof. N. S. Shaler.
IF the Earth Should Lose its Heat.
By Prof. James Dewar.
IF Edison Can Find the Way to Do It.
By George Parsons Lathrop.
The Youth's Companion
For 1895
will publish this brilliant series of articles upon the
scientific possibilities of the future, which is but one
of many attractions for the year.
The Volume for 1895 wit! contain Fascinating Serial Stories; more than
One HiiuUreU Short Stork's; Household Articles; Weekly tutorials. Popular
Science Articles, Glimpses of Remote Corner* of the Earth, Anecdotes of
Famous People, Weekly Health Articles and a 'devoted to the Children
of the Family each week.
TTJ'.'D'p'p New Subscribers who s.nd $1.75 r < -v -Qj-
ir iA.xz«jZf at once will receive Ihe Com . i o iOyo
panion Free to January i, 1895, and for a full year from that
date. This Special Offer includes The Thanksgiving, Christmas
and New Year's Double Numbers.
THE YOUTH'S COMPANION, Boston, Mass.
iittt ~""^ —■—— "" '"■ ■■' " ■*—-*
w
Our banks, jobbing- houses, and all classes of business men
are upon a sound looting-. Our sails having been trimmed and
the financial storm weathered, St. Paul invites the Northwest
to its doors with the new era of brigiitening- skies, points with
pride to its record as the Commercial Metropolis of the new
Northwest, and assures all friends, competitors and patrons of
a continuance of that spirit of fair dealing- which hai made the
ity great.
HOREJS BROS. m^°°£Si V O-' Seeds,
MAKE THE BEST „ p AI "r"'***<"I"'**!"*.'" ■„„,
Home -Made Bread. , lamm „„„,»«*»;*"*• '
761-463-1165-1167 tschlltz itrewiugCo,, foot of Sibley 01.-eet
West Seventh Street. typewuitub^
— , T:ie Bar-Lock. 'JS Eh 8 iKm h meef.
-.m^^^^^ JOS. SCHLIJZ BREWING GO,'S
Celebrated MtUvaukea
• JOS. SCHLIIZ BEERS
I EXPHSf BEERS
AND MALT EXTRACT.
'^^^^^^^^X DEPOT, FOOT OF SIBLEY
DOES AGE MEAN MERIT? The Bar-Lock is not as old a?
uul.o nut iHLHiV menu ? gome Other nwehiliea . Neither
are the oth?r machines as old as a steel pen, nor the steel pen as old a*
he quill. New thinsfg represent proves*. It is the new automatic
ctions and the new visible writinz feature which make tin Bar-LocK
he model writing: machine of the world.
Full details of its automatic movement? mailed fre?.
98 East Fourth Street St. Paul, Minn.
\, Anti-ColdTablets. 25c
Prevent and Cure
Colds, Catarrh,
Bronchitis,
Pneumonia,
In tke ICuriy Mu^.i*.
VII. Cough Tab!ets.2sc
GORE OBSTINATE COUGHS.
CURE TIGHT COUGHS
CURE WHEEZY ASTHMATIC COUGHS
CURE NI HT COUGHS.
CUBE BRONCBIAL COUGHS.
CURE LOOSE, RATTLING COUGHS.
CURE ALL CURABLE COUGHS.
Prepared only by
St, Paul Homeopathic Pharmacy,
lU«J E. 7ll» si., Si. Paul, tSiiui.
To induce you to visit our New Studtat
opposite Metropoiitatt Opera House.
lßsQC^g^2£iX2^lß94
ÜBaud 101 sixtl» Street.
Christmas Plsotography!
1Q CABINETS and ONE on Bxl3
Oui-uoor and Commercial Work a Specialty
TSLGrUOKI! —lU7I.
IV~>.>!R. ZIMMERMAN'S PERSONAL
IQ^S. ATTENTION to APPOINTMENT
riuu J? J? «s*j£!**> « b*aih i I
Dr. K. C. WEST'S NERVE AND BRAIN
TUSATMKMT. a «pecific forHyslerin, Dizzl
lies* Flu, Neuralgia, Headache, Kerrou
prostration caused by alcohol or tobacco
wakofulness, Mental Depression, Sofieniug
of Brain, causing insanity, misery, decay
death; Premature Old Age. Barrenness, Los»
or" Tower Ju either acx, Impolency, Leucor
rh<ea and all lfemalo Weaknesses, Involun
tary Looses. Spermatorrhoea caused by over
exertiou of brain. Self-Abuse Oror-ludul
genve. A mouth's trealment, $1, i> tor f , by
intt!. Wo guarantee six boxes to euro
Each order forß boxes, with $\ will send,
written guarantee to refund li uot cured,
Guarantees Issued only by W. K. Collier
Druggist, S«>«aiJi auddibl*/ stiO3t4,St,PAul
Mm .
i3^r*A Snap-Shot Camera,
It looks like a Watch and can be
carried in the vest pocket.
C£sZ> p^sC^ BY MAIL
I OR SALE BY
Northwestern Hardware Go.
DEALEasIN
Kodaks, Cameras and Photo
graphic SupDlies.
ST. Paul, i^ijsrisr.
Catalogue" Free.
OR. FELLER,
ISO Last Seventh st., St Fau' Mhi
Speedily cures all private, nervous, chronic
and blood and skin diseases of both mat
without the use of mercury or hindrance
from business. NO CUKE, NO PAY. Pri
vate diseases and all old, llncena cases
where the blood has become poisoned, cam
bag ulcers, blotches, sore throat and Mouth,
pains in the head and bones, and alt diseases
of the kidneys and bladder are cured for
life. Hen of all aces who are suffering from
the result of youthful Indiscretion or ex
cesses of mature years, Moduli nervous
ness, indigestion, constipation, loss oi mem
ory, etc, are thoroughly and permanency
cured.
Dr. Feller, who has had many years of ex
perience in this specialty, is a craduato from
one of the leading txiedicni colleges of th 3
country. Be has never failed In curingany
eases that he has undertaken, discs and
correspondence sacredly confidential. t i!
or write for list of questions. Medicine scot
by mail and express everywhere free from
isk and exposure.
K^a^J^v I IIS Ji Ut IILOO
f^^^^^^; Shorter! School-
Yi'-ijf^'^'i-■ -^ In s:>ssimi the yenr
I^l™!©/ r«iM)ii-L).iy, Kv*m
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WANTED—A lew persons In icli |>l*ce to do
writing Semi stamp lor t&o un l,oo(t of n»r
ttcalnn. J. YT. Woodbury, its; West Stlst, k T

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