Newspaper Page Text
NEWS IN BRIEF.
; " -Mrs. F. A. Xanten, of West Con-
gress street, left last Thursday for a
visit with friends In lowa.
•-A-: • number of football enthusiasts
from Duluth who were at the big
game Saturday left yesterday for
"■ .'". Daughters of Erin, Division No. 1,
will hold a special meeting at St.
Michael's school tomorrow evening',
lav. 19, ut 8 o'clock. : _:;_.'-
The Royal Neighbors will give their
mtertainment at Central Odd Fellows'
lall. corner Sixth and Seventh streets,
pstead of the hall at Fifth and Waba-
lut. . ' "' ' ':"'.'.
Unity- branch of the Theosophical
lociety In America was entertained
• list evening at its meeting In the
findlcott building by a reading by Miss
'-.' The Debs club held its tegular meet-
ing last evening. One new member
was initiated. It was decided to
celebrate Mr. Debs' release, Friday
evening, Nov. 22.
Mrs. Van Anderson, who is giving
a course of lectures on "Mental Sci
ence" at Albion ball, corner Western
and Selby avenues, gave the sixth
lecture in' the course yesterday.
Mrs. Harvey Hughes, of New York
city, who has been for several weeks
the guest of Mrs. Learn Sharpless, of
Webster street, left for the Bast
Wednesday evening with her son Nor
The ladles of the relief corps, mem
bers of the G. A. EL, and Sons of
Veterans, are cordially invited to at
tend a social at the home of Mrs.
Kearney, No. 233 Iglehart street. Wed
. - nesday evening, Nov. 20.
The First M. B. church fair and sup
per will be held in the church parlors
Dec. (>. Instead of the 13th, as hereto
fore announced. Great preparations
are under way, and the ladies Intend
to furnish much that is good for
The Trilby cinch club had one of
its most enjoyable evenings at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. Meiselschlager,
on Duke street, last week. Among
those present were Mr. and Mrs. Mil
ton E. Slifer, Mr. and Mrs. Alt' Thor
n Mr. and Mrs. James Manderson,
Mr. and Mrs. Joe l avallee, and the
Misses Ankatel, Pilney, Scott, and
Messrs. Finger, Spuer and Wheams.
1.. A. Darev, of Cresco, To., is at the
Dr. A. F. Fischer, of Lake Linden,
Mich., is at the Windsor.
A. F. Johnson, of New York, is a
guest at the Merchants'.
Ralph Hale, of Fort Totten, Is reg-
istered at the Merchants'.
T. !'. Phinney, of Anaconda, Mont.,
is a guest of the Clarendon.
Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Horton, of Su
perior, are guests at the Windsor.
Herbert i\ Porter is visiting old-time
friends and scenes in Wabasha, Minn.
Among the Merchants' arrivals yes-
terday was F. J. Hawley, of Chicago.
Among the tests of the Clarendon
are J. H. Kicker and wife, of New
y Walters, of Chattanooga,
Henry Walters, of Chattanooga,
Term., registered yesterday at the Clar
A- Syracuse arrival In St. Paul yes-
terday was A. M. Love, who is at the
Col. A. A. Harris, of ' Duluth, was
among the visitors at the Ryan yes-
J. B. Nation, of San Francisco, was
among the guests at the Merchants'
On the Ryan register yesterday was
the name of James H. Easton, of
T. Isbester, of Chicago, who repre-
Bents a big railway supply house, is
a Ryan guest.
Among the arrivals at the Ryan
hotel yesterday was Robert Dv Bois,
of New York.
•'Among the guests yesterday at the
Windsor was County Attorney George
Arbury, from Duluth.
George M. Heath, with his wife,
came up from La Crosse yesterday
and is- registered at the Windsor.
Mr. and Mrs. O. W. Wilton, of Dv-
luth. spent the day at the Metropolitan
hotel yesterday,* and left last night for
Robert H. Purves, a son of George .
E. Purves, of the Great Northern land
department, came up from Argyle yes-
terday, and is registered at the Metro-
* MUSICAL EVENTS TONIGHT.
Mary Calhoun Dixon to Appear
at Conover Hall.
The first of the benefit concerts for ;
the Macalester college music and art
department takes place at Conover j
hall under the direction of the board *
of managers of that department Those j
in charge of the affair hope for a I
continuation of that interest shown by
the public at the recent reception held .
in the Commercial club rooms a short ]
time ago. Mary Calhoun Dixon, tho i
versatile artiste, who furnishes the *
greatest part of the entertainment, has ]
an enviable reputation as an enter- j
tamer in the East. Following is the I
Piano Duet (selected)—
Miss Louisa Chryst and Frank Kreiger.
(a) "Knee Deep in June"—
ry v'« * James Whitcomb Riley l
(b) "When the Sunflowers Bloom"—
Albert Bigelow Paine
- Mary Calhoun Dixon.
Aria— "La Gioconda" Ponchelll
Mrs. Charles E. Marvin. r
(a) Court Scene— "Merchant of I
(b) "The Country Aunt at the
Opera" Mary Calhoun Dixon
Piano Solo— "Vespers Sicilllennes".Raff
Miss Louisa Hatha way Chryst. j
The minuet (historical)— !
Song— "Maid in the Moon". Anita Owen
Mary Calhoun Dixon. :
Selection Prof. J. H. Sherry :
"The Light from Over the i
Range" Bret Harte *
Mary Calhoun Dixon.. j
Vocal Solo — "Sancta Maria" Faure '
Mrs. Charles E. Marvin. !
"Aunt Melissa on 80y5".... Trowbridge :
Mary Calhoun Dixon. !
The Piano club's fortnightly recital
will be given this evening ,as usual at
Howard & Farwell's, with Percy
Churchill as soloist, the programme be- J
Overture — "Merry Wives of I
Windsor" Nicolai '
Mesdames Detzer and Copeland, Miss !
Wichmar and Mr. Kreiger. i
Fourth j Mazurka B. Godard
. Miss Eva Funk. ' [
Song— "Hybrias the Cretan" Elliot
a. "Gondoletta"... Mendelssohn
b. "Schergo" Nevin
Mrs. J. W. Copeland.
a. Polish Dance, C minor.. Scharwenka
b. "La Guitarre" Chaminade j
Miss Jessie O'Brien. I
Song— "Asthora" Percy Churchill I
Polonaise, Op. 26, No. 1 Chopin !
F. Kreiger. I
a. Mignon Etude '. Schult i
b. Etude de Concert Chaminade
Mrs. J. A. Detzer. *
— . I
For Dyspepsia [
Use Ilorsford'a Acid Phosphate.
Dr. 11. N. D. Parker, Chicago, 111,. •
says: "I have thoroughly tested It In
dyspepsia and nervous debility, and in
every case can see great benefit from
The Finest Cake
In the World is made with
Use one-third less quantity than other powders re-
' quire and the Cake will be remarkably light, of fine
texture, and will retain its fresh condition longer
: than when dtp other powder is used.
TO AID ITS RETURN
IMMIGRATION CONVENTION TO
HASTEN PROPERTY'S RE-
HISTORY OF THE MOVE.
D. R. M"GINNIS ORIGINATED THE
IDEA AND THE COMMERCIAL
CLUB BOOMED IT.
WILL OPEN" AT THE CAPITOL
With mi Address Of Welcome—
Proceedings to Be Open
tit the Public.
j Tomorrow at 10 a. m., at the house
of representatives hall at the state
capitol, convenes the first session
!of the Northwestern immigration
1 convention, to which oyer 1,000 dele-
gates have been appointed from all
j parts of the Northwest, from the
j great lakes on the east to the Pa
i cine ocean on the westward. D. R.
i McGinnis originated the idea of hold
| ing the convention. He has for years
i been an ardent worker for immigra
■ tion to the Northwest," and has had
i the idea of such a convention in con
i temptation for over a year, since be-
coming secretary of the Commercial
* club, in which capacity he had the
i opportunity of placing the project be-
I fore President Foot'ner and the board
j of directors of the club, which met
! with their hearty indorsement.
Immediately following the sending
of the official call, of which 1,000
were mailed to- the governors of the
states, the mayors of cities, the
boards of county commissioners and
the commercial bodies of the North-
west, the president of the club named
a committee on arrangements and
! organization to have charge of the
i work of promoting, the convention,
composed of Theodore L. Schur-
meier, chairman; William. 11. Ehipps,
E. V. Smalley, Hopewell Clarke,
Charles S. Fee, J,. T. Conley, F. I.
Whitney, B. Vanish, Sampel C. Stick-
ney, H. C. McNair.Vind E. A. Whit-
These gentlemen have held numer
ous committee meetings, and under
their charge th*}. scope of the con-
vention became so broadened that it
has become a joint movement, par-
ticipated in by the commercial bodies
of the .city, all working to make a
success of a movement which prom-
ises beneficial and lasting results for
the upbuilding of the entire North-
west. They believe. that the surest
way to hasten the return of pros-
perity is to encourage, to the utmost,
the settlement and development of
the unoccupied lands, and of every
city and village between the great
lakes and the coast.. . „
Some months ago a great immi
gration convention to encourage the
settlement of the Gulf, states was
held at Atlanta, and its deliberations
were potent in drawing attention to
that section. The present conven
tion, it i is believed, will have . even
a greater influence in drawing atten
tion to the Northwest, for the nor-
mal trend of immigration in the Unit
,ed States is along . the northern
j boundary, a fact shown by the state
census, just completed, and there are
| distinct signs, it is claimed, that the
l Northwest is on the eve of a great
i immigration revival.. . .
I The proceedings of the convention,
! which will be open to. the general
' public as well as to the delegates,
i cannot fail to be of the highest de
; gree of interest, when such speak
| ers, among others, as Archbishop
Ireland, Alexander Ramsey, Gov.
Clough. Gov. Sheldon, James J. Hill,
; Lieut. Gov. Worst, Hon. .Ellis G.
Hughes, J. .R. Goss, Albert Why te
and O. C. Gregg address the con
' vention on the subject at issue.
ST. MARIOS BAZAAR.
Tlie Ladies Have Everything:
Ready for the Event Tonight.
The' people of St. _ Mark's ' church.
Merriam Park, are engaged in an ef-
fort to liquidate a part of their church
debt, and their, efforts are taking the
j shape of a bazaar to be held at Col
' umbia hall, University and Prior aye-
nues. The bazaar begins this evening,
and continues during the weak. The
, ladies of the park will try to sustain
! their reputation for artistic taste and
' completeness of detail, and no pains are
'. being spared to make; the patrons of
! the bazaar -charmed with the effect,
! and willing -to part : uncomplainingly
i with a little cash to help the cause.
A programme consisting »of. lectures
I by such orators as Rev. J. M. Cleary
; and Chris. Gallagher, supplemented
i by musical numbers, will* be-' rendered
each evening. The tables will be pre
\ sided over by the youth, beauty and
j grace of Merriam- Park. *'■ -
i Mrs. Lovigood," assisted by a number
I of the ladies, will preside at the re
j freshment table. " Mesdames * Sullivan
: and Gridley will have ■ charge of an
! art table, and Miss Kittle Sullivan will
j be In charge of the candy stand.
MAX OJRELLSS VISIT.
The Brilliant Frenchman Will
I Be Here Dee. 0.
i Max O'Rell has just arrived in
1 America to make his fifth "and last
} lecture tour of this country. He will
; appear in St. Paul at the People's
j church early in his Western tour, the
j date being Dec. 6. He brings with him
} the tact and the wit which, it is
! claimed, have enabled him to come so
, near the lives of the American people
In criticism and comment without of-
fending. He has a way of so putting
things that his keenest sarcasm is per-
haps best enjoyed by his victim; if this
' were not the case a man who has said
THE SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: MONDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 18, 1895.
such sharp things about- the Ameri
cans would not expect the pleasant re
ception which he knows Is 'his ln every
city throughout the length and breadth
of the laud. :~- •v '• '•* *
Max O'Rell has capped the climax of
his witty assaults upon the American-:
people by bringing out as' his new at-.
traction this year a lecture entitled
"American Society Up to Date.*'-- Any
one who has heard the brilliant;
Frenchman can readily imagine -what:
depths of possibility there are In this;
subject for the display of the o'"Relllan '
Max O'Rell announces the entertain-.
ment which he gives as a "cohi'eQy
lecture." Max O'Rell's entertainment
cannot properly be called 'a-' lecture.
And neither is it an impersonation, an
oration, or a dramatic monologue. * It
Is a new and distinct creation; a pro
duct of his originality, and there is so
much of comedy in it that the new
name fits It exactly. ' , ' '" '*** ": '..'"..
The famous humorist will probably
receive an ovation on this* occasion
of his last appearance In '-* St." * Paul.
SAID HE WAS ROBBED.
lint His Recollection* of the
Event Were Hazy.
Aleck Thompson, aged twenty-seven,
a farmer or a clgarmaker, appeared *
yesterday afternoon at the central po-
lice station. Mr. Thompson was not
quite sure why he. wais there. *. He
might be a prisoner, for he had cer
tainly been drinking beer enough to
" violate the ordinance. Then, again,
he might be a complaining witness,
for he had lost some money* and his
impression was that he lost it at the
Olympic theater during the 'afternoon
matinee. How much money he had
lost was also a mystery. At first he
felt sure that It was $ISO, while a few
moments later he was positive that
the $1 In the financial procession had
Intruded Itself without warrant, and
that his loss was only $80. "What
was $1, any way," he remarked, "at
z'Olympic?" A single fact lingered,
steadfast and unassailable, in the mad
flood of conflicting memories. This-.
i Mount Ararat of Information was the
circumstance that, while at the Olym-
pic, he had devoted himself solely
to Miss Myrtle Brown. "Yezzir,
cap'n," Insisted Mr. Thompson to
Capt. Schweitzer, "z'only one geurl in
zis wort' for me."
M*i7S Myrtle Brown, a plump young
person, with pale blue eyes and a very
pink nose, wa? also at the station,
involuntarily, and she scowled at the
compliment in a most unladylike man-
ner. Had Miss Myrtle taken his mon
ey? By no means. "Wha-wha'z that?
Sink I'd 'suit a lady?" '-.':. ..--.',
Even the nature of his own habitual
occupation had become misty to Mr.
Thompson. At one time, he recalled
having been a cigarmaker, and subse
; quently the parat joys of agriculture,
lingering in his brain, persuaded him
that he had been a farmer. Mr. Thomp-
son eventually confessed, in manly
fashion, that he was bewildered, a
1 result doubtless to be attributed to
i the eccentric drama produced at the
Olympic. The unities of time, place
; and action are there violated in a way
most confusing to one who, like Mr.
Thompson, had all the singleness of
purpose, the stability of affection pos
sessed by a Greek tragedian or a love-
lorn heroine of Germanic legend.
During yesterday's matinee, for In-
stance, Mr. Thompson had been obliged
to view the inside of a caliph's harem
in the good old times. Next he glimps-
ed hurriedly into paradise itself, and
saw Mrs. Adam lunching lightly upon
a brilliant red apple. Scarcely attuned
to this revelation of original bliss.- Mr.
Thompson was jerked down the corri-
dors of time into the presence of four
young ladies of New York's leading
families, riding gold-plated bicycle's in
Central park, and; white satin; bloom-
ers. Attempting to .-adjusts himself- 'to
these catalcysmic whirls of ''.environ-
ment. Mr. Thompson lost his head, his
money, his identity, and well nigh cv-
erything but his Polar star affection
for the "one geurl." Sergeant Horn
at last gave the bewildered Brown his
bearings by consigning' 'him • to an
obscure cell as" a plain drunk.
SEIBERTJS FIRST CONCERT.
Fine Programme Given in si Mv-
The beautiful weather yesterday was'
no doubt responsible for the fact that
Conov&r hall was not entirely filled for
the inaugural Sunday afternoon con-
cert by Seibert's orchestra. Those
who attended were treated to a well
selected programme of numbers given
in a .thoroughly m'usicianly manner
under the baton of George Seibeirt.
The hall was prettily decorated with
flowers, and the audience showed, its
appreciation of the orchestra's work
by applause which denoted more than
ordinary discernment. The orchestra
is pretty evenly balanced, thel strings
being especially good if somewhat
overpowered by the brasses. This was
particularly noticeable in the opening
movement of Schubert's "Sinfonie,"
and also in the vigorous overture to
Grossman's 'Hungarian opera, which
calls for some delicate shading. The
"Sinfonie" In B minor— best known as
Schubert's unfinished symphony— was
easily the most classical selection giv-
en, ar.d called for careful, intelligent
playing. The adante movement was
well given and heartily encored". In
lighter vein the quaint, weird music,
mostly for strings, from Delibe's oper
atic pantomime "Coppelia," struck the
fancy of the audience, the odd pas-
sages being given with, muted strings.
Prof. H. Wuerz played his way into
the hearts of his hearers by his deli-
cate rendition of the beautiful "Songs
Without Words," by Mendelssohn, and
when recalled gave the dainty "Spring
Song," by the same composer.
j The programme opened with a march
\ by Paull, with xylophone solo by Mons.
Tony, and was followed by the over-
ture to Verdi's peculiarly characteris-
tic opera, "Nabucodonozer," played in
Further down was a Hungarian over-
ture to Grossman's opera, "Der Geist
dcs iWojewoden," which is strongly
reminiscent of Liszt's "Rhapsodies"
and Rubinstein's "Bal Costume."
Glenn Gessler sang the tenor aria;
from "Elijah," his accompaniment bey
ing played by D. F. Colville. y:_ y
The concluding number was the
, lightest of all and consisted of ex-
cerpts from Robyn's comic opera "Ja-
VICTIM OP THE REAPER.
Frauds Dnffy, an Pioneer, of St.
Paul Passes Away.
One more of the city's pioneers pas
sed away when Francis Duffy died nt
5 a.m. yesterday at his residence, 476 j
Beaumont street. He was a victim of
dropsy. Mr. Duffy was born sixty-four
years ago in County Moghnahan. Ire
land. He came to St. Paul in 1856, en
gaged in the transfer business, - and
retired in 1885. The funeral will take
place at the family residence at 9:30
a. m. tomorrow. The services at St.
Mary's church will begin at 10 a. m., .
and the Interment will be at Calvary.
Addressed the Socialists.
"Gen." Charles T. Kelley, of Coxey
army fame, addressed a mass meet
ing under the auspices of the Socialistic
Labor party, of St Paul, at Labor hall
yesterday afternoon. A fair sized audi
ence greeted "Gen" Kelley, who spoke
upon the subject, "Class Struggle."
According to the speaker the laboring
people have the remedy in their own
hands. The capitalists are a comparl
tlvely small class, while the larger
portion of the population are laboring
men. The ballot offers a solution of
the problem, and the only solution in,
sight. "y': :y yy yyr- - S :,/
IIISTORY MADE, yesterday, B"Y
ST. JOHN THE EVANGf*.''
USING THE GUILD ftGUSk
BISHOP GILBERT OFFttW^TES
AT THE FIRST SEICi l«T:s
FULL CHOIR OF MALE VOICES.
James Illiilkie In Charge- of"<he
Music of the Cena*-reipttttnf)
Music of the CouKrevrrtllorf)
Names of Singers.
.Yesterday will be memorable in the
history, of the parish of the Church
of St. John the Evangelist, as it was
the occasion of the first service in
their guild house at the corner of
Portland and Kent. The house is a
handsome structure from the out-
side, while it is very attractive with
in in its plain, but rich, colors and
finish. . The service yesterday was
conducted by Rt. Rev. Bishop Gil-
bert, assisted by Rev. Charles Poole,
professor in the Seabury divinity
school, Faribault. It consisted of
morning prayer, sermon and the cele
bration . of the holy communion by
Bishop . Gilbert. . The church was
crowded, and* in addressing the con-
gregation Bishop Gilbert said, in-
troducing his remarks: "Nature in
the bright sunshine outside seems to
join with you today in the joy you
and we feel in coming into this beau
tiful edifice dedicated and set apart
for the service of God in this parish.
I hope that this brightness without
is but a forecast of the future of St.
John's parish as it goes forward in
its work in this city in future years.
And while we rejoice this morning,
yet our joy is tempered with the
regret that he to whose efforts this
beautiful guild house is most largely.
indebted, is not present this morn-
ing to take part in this service and to
speak to you more eloquently than I
can do as you enter your new home.
But while he is absent T am sure
you do not forget him in his new
field, as I am certain he does not
forget the many warm association?,
which bound him to this parish. It '
is not my province this morning .'."to ;
preach a sermon, but as your bishop
and friend I want to caution you j
against a few things which I don't ;
want St. John's parish to do, and j
to advise a few things which 'they :
should do." Bishop Gilbert then pro- '.
ceeded to speak of the idea which I
prevailed that the Episcopal 'church |
was a formal affair, in which society
had a greater sway than religion, .and. ■
that outsiders " not infrequently* said j j
that holding a pew in a large and !
wealthy church was equivalent to. an
entre into a city's exclusive and
fashionable life. He urged that St. J
John's strive against whatever, tempt-
ation there was in this direction by I
showing the - world around them
what, as a parish, they could accom- :
plish by faithful efforts along the
lines of Christian works. Hereon-* '
tinued, ■ saying that' the -fact* 'that *
there. *wer,e; no.. pews untaken iri. the :
church meant that - strangers, when ,
they came,; were "to be made welcome j
and not froze out as they, were some- j
times in churches he had heard of. i
He said : "The course of the after j
life of many-persons has been turned l
completely by. the icy reception ac
corded them as they sat in some
proud pew-holder's pew- by,- chance j
during some Sunday service, ; and I I
could relate instances of this. Don't,
I beg of you, let this be said of your i
treatment of any who may: . come, j
here." -, '....-n..- -y
The people of the parish, were then j
urged to greater financial efforts,; as I
well as to indentify ... them- j
selves ... with some . of the
many plans of church work. Fol- j
lowing the sermon was the celebra- i
tion of the communion. The regular
Sunday services at 8 and 11 ay.m.
and 4 p. m. will be renewed at the
church hereafter. ..y,l- • . v - <•- >*r< •
The music of the church Is in the
hands of James Blaikie. Air. Blaikie
over fourteen years ago started
finst boys' choir in St; John's church :
during the time Mr. Kittson- was /the
pastor; in fact was present at the first
opening service of what was then called
St. John's In the Wilderness. The serv
ice yesterday morning was impressive,
but embraced bright music and con
gregational hymn singing. The choir
has only rehearsefl a few times, and [
had never assembled in the church |
before the opening service, the organ I
only being partially completed but a !
few minutes before service time. The i
special feature of the musical service i
was the singing of Master Teddy De j
Lano, a little boy not twelve years, of J
age, and a pupil of Mr. Blaikie's, who j
is most enthusiastic as to the lad's
future. He sang with perfect eaise and
expression the difficult treble, solo In
the anthem "Praise the Lord Or Je
rusalem," by Hall.. feSy" -..-.-
The accoustics of the church -.are
good, but the organ, until the church
is completed, is badly placed, owing to
its position at a remote distance from
the choir. This makes it somewhat
difficult for those in close proxißjity.^o
hear the general effect of the singing.
The choir will be exclusively p. mile
organization, as has been the 'case jit
Christ church the past eight years, .and
on the principle of the English cathe
dral system, Mr. Blaikie being brought
up as a choir boy in Chester cathedral,
England. ' ; " ' ] "'*
Frank Relf, an old Christ church boy,
and for some years organist of the
First Baptist church of this city, will
assist Mr. Blaikie at the organ. Percy
Churchill, the well-known basi' will
take on the solos In his part, .'while
Arthur Lufsky and Milton Baldy will
divide up the tenor solos. Mr. üßafdV
will also take entire charge of the mu
sic of the church, which fa a choice
library of valuable selections? *• The
organization is not as yet thoroughly
equipped, but such gentlemen 'as
Messrs. Fred Bryant, Edgar Barton,
George Ames, William George, Rollin
B. Delano and L. B. Mclntyre' have
joined the new choir. The boys, now
numbering twenty -five, are: * "■
Paul Stephenson, Gordon Downs,
Teddy De Lano, Clark Eller, Martin
Richard-son, Victor Larkin, - Charles
Learned, Thomas 'Swera,' Huntley
Downs, Harry Lawton, George ' Lover-
ing, William Neal, Gale Merrick,
Clark Farnham, Harry McGinnis, Park
Lamed, * Harold McGuckln, Russell
Eddy, Nathan Smith, Charlie Powers,
Willie Moreland, Paul Fagley, Fred
Fleckensteln,, Ralph McGuckln, Harlon
Johnstone.* yy-yy. y-yyy ■'■.-.
Funeral of C. ii. limit is. . yy-
The funeral cf C. E. Schmitz, for a
long time employed as a bookbinder
In the manufacturing departm?*r.t;of
the Pioneer Press, was held from the*
family resld'nce, fS2 Gaulticr Street
.yesterday, at 2 o'clock. . Mr. Schmitz
was- flfty^two years of age ar.d leaves
a wife and six children. The funeral
was " in * charge of the ' bookbinders'
union, of which organization Mr.
Schmitz was a member. • • "
PR. MMONLEY ON GAMBLING.
He HnitdleH theGenernl Subject
Rev. William McKinley delivered the
third of a series of sermons directed
along the line** of the* social- questions
of the day at the Central /Methodist
church last evening. The subject of
the discourse was "The .Gambling
Hells," which the speaker character
ized as the most Insidious and ruinous
curse with which the American, people
'are beset. To the pernicious habit. of
gambling he traced- the evolution of
forgers, drunkards, . murders and sui
cides. "No habit," -," said' he, l "is .so
easily acquired nor, so terribly difficult
to break away from." In' his arraign
ment, Dr. McKinley was particularly
severe upon the seeming indifference
of people and society \ in . general for
tho view taken of this question. Social
card parties were, in his opinion, but
the first glance Into the tiger's jaws. -
Stock gambling wnis denominated
simply a more extensive form of the
passion. The country was too eager
to bow down to the man who had in
any manner achieved' success. Means
were discarded, and too often only the
result determined a man's position in
the social and business world. "Bril
liant rascality," said the speaker,
"whether it be in the low gambling den
or the notorious Wall street, should
be condemned.". A powerful Invective
was also directed at the government
which relentlessly pursued the crimi
nals said to be graduated from the
"gambling hel'is," and at the same time
protected the cause of so much evil.
It was not legislation alone -that was
needed to crush these . dens out of
existence, but a mignty public senti
ment which would make them anim
"These are difficult .subjects upon
which I have been speaking of late,"
continued Dr. McKinley," but they are
questions with which every respectable
law-abiding citizen is deeply concerned.
The gambling habit is responsible for
tho ruin of a great number of our best
young men. I know of a young man,
at one time in a most enviable posi-
tion. Home, wife, family, and all the
blessings which these ties bring, were
his. In an evil moment his cupidity
led him, into gambling, then heavy
losses, forgery, and finally the prison,
were the awful results of his conduct:
If th'l3 were an isolated case it would
cause only momentary consideration,
but there are hundreds of similar inci
dents within the knowledge Of most
ef us. There are mothers and wives
in this city to night whose homes have
been wrecked and hopes blighted by
this insidious evil. ■■■*."' .'
- "It is termed 'bucking the tiger,' and
is well named.
.The tiger is the most
: treacherous, ferocious and blood
| thirsty animal of the Indian jungles.
! Once within its grasp and life is ■ de
j spaired cf. There is rarely a gambler
; who does not drink. When a notorious
i criminal is sought by the authorities
j he is generally taken' in a gambling
; house or a kindred brothel. , In large
■ cities the wine rooms, saloons and
; gambling houses are combined. We
I are told to look net upon the wine when
i it is red, for 'it bitc-th like a serpent
! and stingeth like an adder.' This ap
i plies to gambling as well as to drink.
; All sin presents Itself in the guise of
I harmless amusement;' but 'entwining
[ itself about- trie victim, his life pays
. 'the penalty.l There' is another form
of gambling. ' It is called speculating.
| Fortunes are made and lost every day
! by* its cunning and trickery." Men who
| .have made fortunes and social posi
| tions by the -manipulation of 'stocks
I , would "bo" affronted by the arppelation
. of liar and knave, but they are such, as
! much as the professional card shark,
; j only- they "are; made exempt byypop
'uln.r consent. " -..-.«>-•■-.•; .- .- -.— ■.—•a
| "We must be rid of these . moral
ulcers, but it is not enough to legislate
ji against these places When social rela
tions demand their methods as a means
; of entertainment. * Such conditions in
dicate a mental poverty Verging upon
I moral bankruptcy. I am. not dealing
! with remote conditions, but with what
I you all know to be facts. Cupidity is
the main cause of the wide prevalence
Of gambling— a desire to get money
i without working for it. I cannot do
better than quote to you In this con-
nection Horace G-rcely, who said: 'The
worst day that a man ever sees is that
day he decides there is a better way
to get money than to honestly earn it.'
Young men and pome old ones will do
well to ponder this statement. Gam-
blers, as a rule, end their lives in pov
erty and rest in a pauper's grave."
• Next Sunday evening D. McKinley
will deliver a sermon upon "The Social
Pleasant Entertainment at Moz-
art Hall Last Mgrht.
A good audience gathered last night
at Mozart Hall, and enjoyed an excel-
programme, which was presented
by the German Singing Society Con-
cordia. The society had th- assistance
of the Seibert orchestra, and an unusu-
ally attractive programme was ren
dered. The society was under the di
rection of Prof. Harmsen, and in its
work gave evidence of careful study
| and attention in. its rehearsals. The
I Concordia has some sixty men who
! sing with excellent tempo and harmony
! and their work last night was thor
j oughly enjoyable throughout. A fea
ture of the evening's concert was the
j sweet singing of two young girls from
j Minneapolis, Fraulein Rosa and Lena
j Miller, who have remarkable voices,
| and who can use them with much skill
and effectiveness. The girls were sev
eral times recalled, and on one oc-
I casion favored the audience with a fine
j rendition of "Back to Our Mountain,"
from Veidl's opera "Trovator'e." - '. -
Following the concert,* or rather as
the closing part of it, came the rendi
tion of Kipper's operetta, "The Court
Session." The opera is a comic one
and as the parts were well taken It was
productive of much .merriment, and
was heartily received by the audience,
who caught the spirit of the catchy
music and amusing situations as well
as the wiitty repartee. The evening's
entertainment closed with a dancing
programme of several . numbers, in
which nearly all participated. All in
| all it was a most pleasant inaugular of
j Concordia's musical and social season,
I which promises to be very attractive
and enjoyable this winter.
A Hearty "Welcome
To returning peace by day and tran
quillity at night is extended by the
rh umatic patient who 'owes these
blessings to Hostetter's Stomach Bit
ters. Don't d?lay the use of this fine
anodyne for pain and j purifier of the
blood an instant beyond the point when
the disease manifests Itself. Kidney
trouble, dyspepsia, liver complaint,
la grippe and irregularity of the bowels
are relieved and cured by the Bitters.
Louis Rygg, EC3 Mississippi street.
Claims to have" discovered perpetual
motion. He says he can make some
thing out of nothing beyond a question
of a doubt. All he wants Is some one
to bear the financial burden of getting
a start, and there'll be two millionaires
in no time. -
sugar-coated, mild, but effective.
Cure Headache, Indigestion, Con
stipation, and Dyspepsia. '; j
GHfIOS TO COSMOS.
REV. ADDISON MOORE'S SECOND
? SERMON IN HIS SERIES ON
.yy THAT SUBJECT.
THE BROTHERHOOD OF MAN
THE _ PARTICULAR BRANCH OF
._. THE GENERAL SUBJECT UN-
ffHIS STEP BRINGS A MAN
To Ihe Plane of Life Where,' lie
Enters Upon Ihe Struggle for
Life for Others.
Rev. Addison Moore delivered the
second sermon in the series he is de
livering at the Woodland Park Bap
tist church yesterday afternoon. The
general subject is "From Chaos to
Cosmos, or the Solar System and
Sociology," the- sermon yesterday
treating particularly of "The Broth
erhood of Man." Special music was
furnished by the Apollo male quar
tette and A. D. S. Johnston.* There
was a large audience in attendance. '
Rev. Moore's text was: "Thou shalt
love the Lord thy God with all thy
soul, and with all thy mind, and with
all thy heart, and thy neighbor as
thyself."— Matthew xxii., 37. He said:
"As the earth is called out from
chaos by the law of molecular at
traction before it can exert planetary
force, so we learnedjast Sunday that
a man must be individuated, or
brought to a consciousness of self
hood, before he can enter upon the
ministry of brotherhood. By the law
of self-love a man gathers strength
for the duties of brotherly love; and
out from the experiences of the strug
gle for personal existence there
springs a conviction of the truth pro
claimed by Jesus, that in the devel
opment of the race the second step
brings a man to the plane of life
where he enters upon the struggle
for the life of others. The brother
hood of man has become a rhetor
ical expression upon the.lips of many;
but it is something . more than a
rhetorical expression. It embodies
a law of life which has very practical
workings in the world of commerce.
"Sir Edwin Arnold has said that
the whole world is contributory to the
comfort of each individual. The cloth
that covers his dinner table has been
made from hemp gathered in Russia
or from cotton picked in Carolina".
His beef is fattened on Western plains.
and spices are grown for him in East- !
em islands. The wheat fields of Amer- |
ica supply him with bread, and if he S
will eat fruit, the orchards of Tas-
mania and the palm woods of the i
West Indies proffer delicious gifts;
while the orange groves of Florida
and of the Hesperides provide him
with those golden- apples- which in
ancient legend dragons used to guard. |
His coffee comes from where jeweled
humming birds .flutter in the bowers
of Brazil, or purple butterflies flit amid
the flowers of Java. Great ships rac-
ing from China or Assam, from For- '
mosa or the green Singhalese hills,
bring cargoes of tea, and the" sugar
;to sweeten it .may have .been crushed
'from the ' canes, that waved by the
Orinoco, "while spoons to stir it may
have been. made from silver dug from
"Nevada mines. Rice from Rangoon
and raisins from California; cocoa
plucked beneath the burning equator,
and caviare from the frozen arctic; all
these bear witness to the inter-relation-
ship of man in the world of physical
life. Modern astronomy teaches us that
each planet influences every other
: planet in the solar system, and the
attractive force is operative through
trillions of miles of space; so in our
; social system it is true that If Afghan-
istan has a fever, London burns; if
Denver has a chill, Paris shivers. A
vast network of influences makes a
I man dependent upon all other men in
the world, and we are rapidly awaken-
ing to the importance of preserving
peace in order that prosperity may
abound; of establishing brotherhood
in order that selfhood may be se
"The world of thought Is filled with
illustrations of the same truth, and
science, philosophy and art are all
seeking to hasten the unity of the
race. In science it has been found
that underlying all the diversities of
nature there is a unity that displays
the strength of brotherhood. In the
calculations of astronomers the move-
ments of the planet Uranus were found
to be in correspondence with the
planet Neptune. It has been discov
ered that light is produced by the union
of many molecules surging together at
tremendous pace; electricity is the re
sult of the union of molecules at a
stated rate of movement; sound and
heat are products ,of the union -of
forces. So Beethoven applied the law
of brotherhood to the simple elements
of sound, and in symphonic chorus
they sang the refrain that tells of the
beauty of brotherly love; and if a
man longs for peace and harmony
he has only to associate himself with
other men of like mind, and instead
of savagery and brutality, civilization
and beauty begin to reign. Philoso
phy has taught us that no mind can
produce thought unless there Is rela
tionship with other minds. Homer's
songs were only a poetic expression of
what all /Greece had thought; and
Hegel, in thinking out his great sys
tem of philosophy, was indebted to the
minds of men who had preceded him in
attempts to solve the problems with
which he wrestled. The same law
j holds good In the world of religion.
Just aa the need for food prompts
men * to the exchange of products,
and as the need for knowledge urges
men to the exchange of thought, and
as the need for stability in the march
of worlds calls for the exercise of the
law of planetary attraction, so in the
development of the soul's best life there
is found a need for sympathy and
mutual trust. When children are
playing in the park and a novel slgnt
appears, the larger children go run
ning off, leaving the younger and
weaker, who follow crying aloud for the
older ones to wait. It is but a type of
a social struggle in which the law of
brotherhood does not obtain. But
when an older child returns to aid the
younger to secure the pleasure sought,
we applaud the evidence of true manli-
ness that prompts the brotherly deed.
Such manliness Is an expression of
goodness, ' or, in religious term, it is
an act of righteousness; the right
doing that demands respect.
"The world has witnessed many lives
that have been filled with this spirit
of true service. So Jonathan aided
David, and Savonarola gave himself
to Florence. . By the same law dark
lands were lighted by the love of a
Livingstone, a Judson, or a Xavier.
Gen. Booth belongs to the same class,
and by the workings of the law of
brotherly love In such great hearts
a ministry of mercy has been extended
to many suffering souls. One day
Tolstoi passed a beggar on the street.
Stretching ..out gaunt hands, the miser-
able man asked an alms.', Tolstoi turn
ed his pockets Inside out, but found no
gift. 'Do not be angry with roe.
brother,' he raid, 'but I have nothing
to give.' • ..* ■ \ . ' "■; :'y. '■'■:.
"The man's sad face lighted up, his
blue lips parting In a smile as he re-
plied: 'But you called me brother; that
was a great gift.' And It was a great
gift, a, divine gift; one that our race
received from tho divine Father, in His
gift of the Elder Brother, for so the
Christ Is called, and rightly called.
The children of His Father were In
need of something better than they
knew, and He came to lead them into
larger life and on to nobler deeds.
Let the centuries since His day bear
witness to His power to lift men Into
the sweet atmoipher-3 of the true
brotherhood which He proclaimed.
Look at the buildings erected In His
name for education, for the orphans,
for the sick, the weak, and the poor.
Look at the visions of beauty inspired
by love for Him in the heart of a
Milton, a Handel, and a Thorwald-
sen. Look at the multitude of homes
where Christian ■ character has been
formed, out from which there has come
a Luther, a Wesley, a Gladstone, or a
Lincoln. Look at the churches,
schools, homes, governments, heroism?,
martyrdoms, and at the law and art
and literature that His spirit of
brotherly love has brought Into being.
Then let the triumph of Christianity be
declared, while still the cross on Cal-
vary pleads for wider conquest by the
development of sympathy, and the ex-
tending of aid to all sorts and condi
tions of men, who are still striving in
selfish eagerness to taste at last only
the apples of discord, that they may
be brought into the liberty of that
fraternity of which Christ is the Elder
Brother. Then He will lead men on
to rest in that higher law of the
fatherhood of God!"
DINED THE TRAMP.
Jailor Matt I)»n',z Makes a Griev
Other men are more inclined to
regret their good actions than their
misdeeds, and Matt Bantz, day jailor
at the central police station, is thus
saddened whenever he recalls his
recent hospitality to poor Barney
Brown. Barney was a tramp. He
was arrested a few days ago on a
charge of vagrancy. He was wanted,
however, as a witness against an-
other offender, and not because he
had himself worked less than the
law allows. For that reason no for-
mal charge was entered upon the
station docket against Barney, and
he was simply hidden* away in a
gloomy cell. The next morning Mr.
Bantz learned that Faye, the Omaha
forger, had been expected to arrive
in charge of an officer. Presently the
detective, who, '.'■■ with his prisoner,
had passed the night at the Metro-
politan hotel, strolled into the sta
tion and accosted Sergeant Horn.
"Well," said the sergeant, "you've
got your man, have you?"
"Sure," -replied, the officer, "I
brought him in last night."
Convinced that the mysterious Bar-
ney, "against ' whom appeared no
charge, was tlie noted forger, Bantz
inquired of the sergeant, "Shall I
get him. his "breakfast?" The ser
geant was as much in the dark as !
the jailor. "Yes, of course. You'd j
better go after it."
On .his' way to the Metropolitan i
cafe Bantz reflected that a man |
charged with having stolen $30,000
must be accustomed to good living.
An excellent meal was prepared, and \
entrusted, steaming hot, to the at- j
tentive Custodian. The waiter was so
heavy that Bantz was exhausted il
when he reached the door of Barney's j
cell. The tramp was adjusting, with- *
in the top of a cowhide boot, the leg
of his tattered overalls. Scenting the
rich perfume of the smoking Mocha,
he dashed his arms through the rem
nants of a corduroy coat, and peered
out eagerly through the bars.
"Say, coppie," he exclaimed,
j "you'seall right, you is! If dem
victuals ain't gay!" and, indeed, it
was quite good enough for a woolly
tramp. The fringed and snowy nap-
kins removed, there was ranged up-
on the silver . waiter a dozen fried
oysters; English mutton chops, pret
tily garnished with green herbs; a
bowl of cracked wheat; French rolls
and French fried potatoes; the light-
est of wheat cakes; bananas; Dela-
ware grapes; . a silver coffee pot
filled to the brim; rich and unlimited
cream; the sugar-bowl with tongs;
doileys and a finger bowl; sauces,
relishes and other accessories. The
cell door swung open and the redo-
lent breakfast was set forth upon
j old Barney's cot. -
'What it is, boss?" remarked the
woolly one, poking the contents of
j the finger bowl with a dusty thumb.
j "But, no, there ain't no kick comin',
see! Dis is jess' de-hottes' stuff 'ut
dever corned down de pipe. Lemme
git nex', jess' lemme "
Mr. Bantz politely absented him-
self during the brief half-hour em-
ployed by the famished Barney in
"gettin' nex'." On the jailor's re-
turn he found the napkins still fold-
ed, the finger bowl empty, the chop
bones, the relishes, some banana
skins, and half a dozen grapes, but
little else worth mentioning.
"Well, coppie,' I got it in de neck.
You'd jess' orter see me trun it in;
'f eny guy wants a recommend, you
steers 'em agin' me, see! De grub
wot a bloke gits here is de Jim j
dandiest. Got eny eatin'?"
: Mr. Bantz had no chewing to- |
bacco. But he had provided an
agreeable substitute. He handed
Barney a Henry Clay, and went |
I away, gratified at having been of j
I service to a distinguished stranger, j
Within twenty minutes the Omaha |
official came in again, and remarked
that he was going to bring Faye over
from the hotel.
Mr. Bantz drew a long breath.
GOOD RYE, BADGERS.
Visitors Depart — Minnesota* to
Leave for Detroit Wednesday.
The 200 Badger "rooters" who stayed
over yesterday to take in the town and
visit with their fraternity friends took
their departure last night over the Mil
waukee. A large delegation of Min
nesota men were at the depot and, as
the train pulled out, they gave the
heartsore, vanquished colleglates the
"U-Rah! Rah! Wis-con-sin," with as
much spirit as did the Badgers them
selves when they were in the lead at
Saturday's game. ■ • .
Prexy Adams' boys took their defeat
very gracefully, but they are looking
forward to revenge next year. All of
the visitors were unanimous in the
opinion that their favorites were out
played and are thankful that the score
against them was not any larger. The
Madison men thought that Captain
Larson's 'leven were all out of con
dition and were considerably surprised
to find the Minnesota gun loaded. The
Wisconsin team supporters were very
much pleased over the treatment they
received in Minnesota's territory.
Every man enjoyed the trip in spite of
the lost battle and the best of feeling
exists between the two big universities.
Very little money was wagered on the
game on account of the uncertainty as
to who would* win and there are only
a few of the Badger boys who will have
to dispense with - their usual number
i of Christmas gifts or "fix" their ex
j pense accounts for. the satisfaction of
their paters. - """"•" -"- . .
The Minnesota heroes .who have been
talked about so much the past week
' were In the best of spirits yesterday
and with the exception of Wnlayson
1 and Larson net a man was Injured In
tbe least. Flnlayson's cut in the head
"is not worth noticing," as the . big
guard expressed It, and Trainer Moul-
ton will have the captain's lame ankle
as well as ever by tomorrow. . '.'.'.. .'■
The team and coach' will -..'leave
Wednesday night for Detroit, wlure
! they meet the famous University of
| Michigan team Saturday. Captain
I Larson is confident of winning tho
: game, in spite of the elegant record the
Wolverines have made this season. It
I Is a well-known fact that Michigan
bad several "ringers" playing with
them till after the Harvard gamel, and
this is the reason why such large
scores have been piled up against op-
posing teams. Thre*- of. the best play-
ers have severed their connections
with the big university, however, and
that the team i:* no longer invincible
1 was evidenced by the game with Purdue
Saturday. The contest was on Michi
gan's own grounds, but the Ann Ar
bor boys won the game by only two
points. The Hoosiers made the first
touchdown and smashed the over-es
timated Michigan line at pleasure. It
will be a great game, at least, and
Minnesota's chances for winning are
JOKED WITH A REVOLVER.
Joseph Post Furnishes George
Smith With a Scare.
George Smith, an employe of the Dia
mond Jo company might have been
seriously wounded yesterday morning
had a 38-caliber American bull dog re-
volver been discharged at a slightly
different angle; and, again, as Mr.
Smith himself said, after he had re-
covered from his shock, he might have
been the Duke of Marlborough, if he
hadn't been born George Smith. Just
before noon Mr. Smith was seated upon
a pile of brick alongside the Diamond
Jo warehouse, at the foot of Jackson
street. He was reading the Globe,
and, naturally, was deeply interested.
"Shoot yer head off"' was the ex-
plosive statement suddenly yelled into
his right ear.
His quickly raised eyes fell upon a
dark blue weapon, extremely adjacent,
and of an apparent size equal to that
of a twelve-Inch siege gun.' The great
gun immediately exploded with a sound
quite as proximate, and much larger
than the, gun itself. Mr. Smith tot-
tered to his feet, searching feebly for
gaping wound which ha could not
find. The artillery that bad dismayed'
him was in full retreat along the levee
in the hand of a fleeing man. Officer
Clarke, hearing the shot, fled in the
same direction, and overhauled, under
the Robert street bridge, Joseph Post,
alias "Frenchy," a well-know character
about the levee. "Frenchy" was drunk
enough to feel cheerful, and had dis-
charged his revolver alongside of Mr.
Smith's ear by way of a little droll -./.
In a like spirit of pleasantry Officer
Clarke s«?nt "Frenchy" to the central
station, where he wan - charged with
being drunk and carrying a concealed
weapon. ... .
DEATH OF A CHICAGOAN.
Richard J. Wnlah Passea Away iv
Richard Walsh, of Chicago, died in
this city of consumption yesterday at
the residence of his father-in-law, P. J.
Towle, 733 Lincoln avenue.
Mr. Walsh was vice president of the :
■Chicago Distilling company, of Chica-
go, 111., and has a large circle of friends
in St. Paul. He has not been actively
engaged in business for the last two
years owing to the poor condition 'of
his health. Repeated trips to Califor
nia to benefit his condition were of no..
avail, and about six months ago Mr.
Walsh came to St. Paul, -.hoping to
' find relief in Minnesota's climate. He-
'gradually grew worse, however, and
passed, away yesterday- afternoon. The
deceased leaves a wife and two chil
dren. . ■.
Services will be held at St.. Luke's
'church today at 9 o'clock. In the aft-
ernoon the remains, accompanied by
his wife and ether - relatives, will be
taken to Chicago for interment.
•ANDREWS WANTED TO SETTLE.
Deputy Sheriff Irish stated last night
! that he had every reason to deny ' a
report telegraphed from Fargo that the
F. M. Andrews captured there for sell-
I ing, in St. Paul, a mortgaged bicycle,
; was the wrong man. . "There is scarce
ly any doubt," said Mr. Irish, "that wa
: have the right man, and Deputy Sher-
iff Kenny left this evening for Fargo
i to bring Andrews back here. The best
I proof in the world is a telegram that I
j received Saturday from the prisoner's
| attorney, stating that, if his client was
; wanted for that bicycle matter he was
I quite willing to settle It up and pay all
costs. Of course we paid no attention
to the proposition."
CRI'SOE IS?.-'!' stranded.
It was reported last night that the
"Little Robinson Crusoe" company
was about to disband. This report was
the culmination of a series of rumors
which have been in circulation since
the company arrived In the city all to
the effect that the troupe was .11 great
financial straits. Edwin Foy was seen
after midnight and positively denied
these allegations. - - y V.
"There isn't a word of truth in it,"
said he, "not a word. The company is
all right, and will leave at 7:30 tomor
row morning over the Burlington road
for La Crosse, the next town on our
route. We've canceled no dates and wo
leave no bills unpaid. Fact is, all
these reports are based on what took
place In Milwaukee and Minneapolis.
We've got along very nicely through
the week here, and We expect no
further trouble. Of course, I know it's
good news, from a newspaper stand
point, to say that a company has dis-.
banded. That' 3 sensational and Is
worth prilling, but if a company
manages to get through its troubles *
there really Isn't much to say that
would Interest the public. That's the
way with us. Everybody in the troupe
has got his money, we've paid all our
outside bills, and we're off in the
morning to fill our next date."
Dedicated a Church.
St. Mark's church, Haywood, was
consecrated at 2:30 p. m. yesterday,
Bishop Gilbert officiated, and was as
slsted by Rev. C. D. Andrews, W. C.
Pope and Rev. Charles Holmes, tha
rector of the church.
Provided by the voluntary statements
of thousands of men and women, show
that Hood's Sarsaparilla purifies and
enriches the blood, and cures catarrh,
rheumatism, scrofula and all blood dis
"We have used Hood's Sarsaparilla,
not for any serious complaint, but as a
preventive of disease. We use it as a
blood purifier and tonic when we fed
tired, worn out and overworked, and
we believe it has no equal." Mrs. E\
Shrewsbury, Lyndale, Minn.
Is the One True Blood Purifier, |l ; (
Is the One True Blood; Purifier, fl; (
for 15. - ■•• ,,--.■ ;
UnnrPe PHI© eft,y to buy, "easy to t'M
nUUU 0 mid May t-) operate. ; 25 cjnt«. <