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— 4 ft INT PfirUL. LOCAL NKWS NOTES, A lire at 8:20 p. m. yesterday in a vacant house at . ">i Wabasha, street re sulted in nominal damage. W. M. Cline, of the Red Wine Daily Republican- accompanied by his wife, i* visiting in the Twin Cities. The ladles 'of the First M. E. church will have a supper and sale in the par lors of the church Friday night. The rescue committee of the citi zens' league will meet with those In terested In the work at the chapel of Memorial Lutheran church, West Sixtn, near * Exchange street, tomorrow af ternoon at 2:30. . . __iJW The Lady Somerset W. C. T. U. will hold its monthly meeting this after noon at 2:30 at the residence of the president, Mrs. C. B. Teeple, CIS Cen tral Park place. Miss Frederick read a paper entitle, l, "The Doctrines of the Head and the Heart as Viewed by Theosophy," last evening before Unity Theosophical so ciety. *M 7 Endicott building. The St. Paul Bethel association has again opened its friendly inn. Plenty of wood is kept on hand to sup ply all persons who are willing to earn their food and lodging. Rev. S. B. .lone*; has been invited to deliver a lecture In the First A. M. E. church, of. Hastings, for the benefit of the A. M. E. church of that place. His •subject will be "The Afro-American in the Commonwealth of America." The regular monthly meeting of the St. Paul Epworth League union will be held at Central Park M. E. church '1 uesdaV evening. This meeting will be a reception to all Methodist ministers and their families. Good music, short speeches and refreshments will be pro vided. There will be a camp Are held at Market hall Tuesday evening, Dec. 3, by the members of the Grand army ot the city in "honor of I. N. Walker, com mander-in-chief of the Grand Army of the Republic, and his staff. Sons ot Veterans. Women's Relief corps, the ladies of the G. A. U.. and the public generally, are Invited. The fire will be lighted at ? o'clock sharp. Officer Joe Davis, of the central po lice station, yesterday received a tele gram from his brother James that their sister, Mrs. Mary Collise, aged thirty-four, had just died in Cleveland, O. Mrs. Collise was stricken with paralysis four weeks ago. She was the second of three sisters who, with their brother James and their widowed mother, have resided in Cleveland for many years. Officer Davis came to St. Paul In 1877, en route to Montana, where he enlisted in the army to take part In an Indian campaign. ~" MINNEOPAJS »:. 15 LOW-OUT." Blsij. Cooley Just Waiting for To morrow Evening. Tommorrow evening at the council rooms, in the Bowlby building, Minne opa Council, Royal Arcanum, will cel ebrate Its first anniversary with an in formal programme of interesting num bers, which bids fair to cast in the shadow any events of like charter ever given by the members of the order. There Is every indication that the affair will be largely attended, as Ar eanumites will be present from Minne apolis, Duluth, Mankato, St. Cloud and other cities of the state. Regent Cooley, of the council, will officiate, and In addition to the numbers to be given, short speeches will be made by a number of well-known gentlemen, and the guests will be regaled with sub stantials in the way of salads, sand wiches, peanuts, clay pipes and other things which the versatile regent has thought up for the occasion. An Ocean Vie*** - Was never more realistically illus trated than in the marine "Off for the Bands," to be given as an art supple ment with next Sunday Globe. HEARD ITS NEW PASTOR. Rev. John Prin_rle nt Goodrich Avenue Church. Rev. John Pringle, the new pastor of Goodrich Avenue Presbyterian church, preached his first two sermons to large congregations yesterday morning and evening. Mr. Pringle is not a stranger in St. Paul, having previously occupied the position of financial secretary of Ma alester college, and will be wel comed back to the city by a large circle oi' friends. Mr. Pringle was born in Charlotte town, Prince Edward Island, and was educated in Prince of Wales' college, and also in Queen's university, Kings ton, Ont He stud.cd theology at Que i ec, and was ordained Nov. 26, 1878„ by the presbytery of Toronto, within whose bounds he worked for four years. The next eleven years were spent in Wester^ Canada— at 'Kildonan church, Winnipeg, and seven at Port Arthur, from which place he came to Maealester college in 1893. While sta tioned at Port Arthur his work lay largely among the miners of the silver district, and among the employes along more than S'JU miles of the Canadian Pacific railway. This was in addition to his duties as pastor of the flourish ing church at Port Arthur. He was also inspector of public schools, and lecturer in church history in Manitoba college, Winnipeg. Altogether his ex perience has covered about every phase of home mission work. His especial Interest is with railroad men, of whom there are many in Goodrich Avenue church and vic.nity. Entirely New Attractions. This week at Straka's Tivoli Miss Ivy Moss, Miss Gregory and Lillian Marsh. Admission free. BROUGHT HERE FOR RIAL. Bli>.n«-n Schrieher Interred in Mount 7.ion Cemetery. Moses Sehrieber, aged thirty-five, un married, a brother-in-law of Herman C. Hertz, of the clothing firm of Hertz Brothers, and who died last week in Denver, Col., was buired at 4 p. m. yesterday from the undertaking rooms of Guthunz & Rockstroh, 216 East Sev enth street. Rabbi Hess, of the Mt. Zion congregation, officiated. Only im mediate relatives were present. The interment was at the Mt. Zion ceme tery. S'urish Settlement Reception. There will !>e a reception, to which •Hi, public is invited, at the Parish Set tlement, 105 East Fifth street, Thurs day afternoon and evening. This work is in its second and it is now established as one of the permanent institutions of .the city. It is, through its gymnasium, reading room, parlors and class work, providing for a full development of the young men who come under its influences. This recep tion will furnish an opportunity for seeing what the work is. A good pro gramme.- including class work in the gymnasium, will he presented, and re freshments will be served free to all. . You Wonder "What The wild waves are saying as you look upon the beautiful marine "Off for the Banks," to be given with next Sunday Globed -. -- •- - '.*:. ''■, /'.An Unfortunate Family, There was arrested yesterday on the West side "old" Mrs. Bell. She was charged with being drunk. She is the unfortunate mother of an unfortunate family, Her. eldest daughter was ar rested a few.. weeks ago, and ,js now undergoing a sentence of ninety days •at the House of the Good Shepherd. Saturday, ami at" the request of her family, the youngest daughter, Anna, alias "Myrtle" Bell, a girl of eighteen, was also arrested for frequenting evil resorts. Last evening Mrs. Bell was brought over from Ducas staton, and the mother and daughter were locked up in adjoining cells at the central po lice station. - • - - - Mild, but Effective^ -Tar-coated. '■ The only pill that gives entire ' Satisfaction. Cures all It ac!i -troubles. Try them. Agrees .Pills LODGE Op SORROW ST. PAIL ELKS REVIVE THE MEMORV r OFTHEIR r DEAD •BROTHERS.'' ANNUAL ' SACRED SESSION. EXALTED ; *~ HtLEH JOHN 'KING PRESIDES OVER : THE IM PKESSIVE SERVICES.', Mil. Kit HORTON, THE ORATOR, Pays a High Tribute to Those Who Have Gone to the Great Beyond. In accordance with a pretty custom, St. Paul Lodge No. 59, Benevolent and Protective . Order, of Elks, yesterday held the annual sacred session in th" lodge hall to keep alive the memory of the members who have gone to the great beyond. Gathered in the hall at 3 o'clock were most of the members of the lodge, as well as many friends of the d ceased Elks who had come to pay tribute to the missing ones. Ex alted Ruler John King presided over the impresssive service in which he was assisted by the other lodge ofli cers. Aft an appropriate selection by the Elks quartette, the audience joined in singing the opening ode. A tenor solo by Brother Quesnel, with violin obll gato by George Danz, was followed by the hymn, "Nearer My God to The?," and s.-rved to add to the solemnity of the occasion. At the conclusion of the eulogy upon the members who have de parted this life, delivered by Brother Hiler Horton, Rev. S. G. Smith pro nounced the benediction. Mr. Horton addressed the lodge and its guests in a most impressive manner, and paid high tribute to his fellow Elks who failed to respond to the roll call. He said: "Today, in more than 300' American cities, the members of the Benevolent and Protective Order of Elks are gath ered about their altars, not for the purpose of self-aggrandizement, or worldly effect,' but to. place upon. the tombs of our departed brothers the sweet immortelle of fragrant and last ing memory. The tie of fraternity binds closer in the bonds of loyalty to one another, humanity and good fellowship, than any other condition in which they combine together for general good; hence, thinking men as sociate themselves fraternally, for many good purposes in numberless so cieties and associations, many of them tinctured with the . antique, about whose origin .. is. draped the mist of ages; others of ' more modern origin, all benevolently striving, in. faith, hope and charity to be. of some benefit to their members, and to mankind in gen eral. . "But in all organizations that I know of except the B. P. O. E. the fraternal tie is severed at the grave, and the deceased brother's memory becomes a silence in the lives of his brothers. His remembrance may oc casionally 'float through their minds like a dream of the past' as they, look upon his picture or note his : absence from his accustomed place in the lodge room; this and nothing more. ;: "To this organization alone belongs the ceremony of annually meeting in memory of those brothers who have preceded us to -that unknown ' future land, from which nothing but the fra grance of their -memory -ever returns to cheer us in our tedious journey through life, which every hour,, day and year is bringing us nearer and nearer to the termination of 'life's fit ful journey;' and, lot us hope", into a newer and happier life. Each year that we stand here, and listen ■ vainly for the answer to. the roll call of our de parted brothers, we cannot cloak the fact that the tenure which holds us to this life is slender, oh, '.so slender; if we could but appreciate, how vastly different would the lives of all of us be! But we can grasp the .fact -that one year ago others met with us, whose lives were as bright as ours, radiant with hope and strength and promise, who are not with us today, but have joined that great and silent caravan of the majority, Which is continually drifting into the great "sublime and awful unknown. For we are sleepers and dreamers all, and the hour, is close at hand when we shall wake. "We did not see the invisible hand, in the invisible army that struck them. We simply imagined that we heard the flutter of the wings of the black angel, as he passed from their chamber, bearing with him their im mortal souls. We know that this In visible army is with us today, that the invisible hand is now holding the weap on with which to strike the fatal blow that will call us hence. None can miss his unerring arm. It may not come today, but it will tomorrow. We may well ask ourselves with what magic force these unseen warriors are armed, that they pick off the young as well as the aged. But let us be assured that we have endowed our lost broth ers with the best token that love could give, and then let us do our duty to those that remain, and that duty will best be carried out by a broad, gen erous manhood, a manhood filled with honorable Ideas, an Ideal life so far as lies within our power. "We have to add to the • rapidly growing list of deceased brothers dur ing the past year but one name, that of David Kennedy. Brother Kennedy was born April 1, 1814, and departed this life on the 13th day. of November, 1895. He was made an Elk on the 22d of March, 1894. Brother Kennedy was a reserved, unostentatious gentleman, and those who know him best say that he was kind, charitable and generous, -ready at all times to succor the needy and distressed. He was, however, more than this; he was a soldier, and barely out of his teens, when, responding to the despairing cry of his country, he enlisted; and It was while serving his country he contracted, as a prisoner of war, the disease which probably great ly curtailed his useful life. "Let us tenderly add his name to those of his brothers, Proudfit, Ro selle, Armstrong, Gorman, Kittson, Rugg, McDoncll, Allen and Dana. "Who among us can look upon this list without the moisture of grief com ing to his eyes. They walk not the paths of dally life, . but live among their themes in a distant post, this lodge dearly cherishing their memory. "One by one they had passed along life's highway, none of them hardly past the half-way post, when, being weary for a moment, they fell into that 'dreamless sleep that kisses down their eyelids still.* Happy in the pos session of family and friends whom they dearly loved and tenderly cared for, at ages when all the world seem ed to them clothed In brightest colors, the blighting hand of. the death angel was placed upon their shoulders, and they passed to silent and pathetic rest "Naught that we can say or do will heal the breaking, sobbing hearts of their wives, children and friends. Time, the great healer of affliction, can sear over the bleeding wounds, but cannot efface their memory from our minds. - •,-..-.-.. ■>x--.r l :,.-■.-.. ■■■ "It is not our purpose to speak of them singly. They were all men of force of character and largeness of heart— men who, in their particular sphere of life, were well and favorably known; men whom It was a pleasure to know, and a deep and lasting sor row to lose; men whose live-?, like the THE SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: MONDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 2, 1833. lives of all the human race, ended In tragedy. Death is always a tragedy. £ "Some of them drained the very dregs of human suffering before entering upon their long, deep rest, sorrow so pointed and pathetic that, search as we may for the unrevealed cause, we cannot justify, except as a possible atonement for something unknown happening in the forgotten past. . .; "Perhaps In the morn of the human race, when 'Music, heavenly, maid, was young, while yet In ancient Greece she sung,' before the wa3te and barren plains of Palestine and Egypt were? made to blossom, and all nature to re joice at the birth of the Savior,'' the < cause may have arisen, and the atone ment may have completed a human tragedy, unnamed, - unknown and un sung. .... . .... "But let us not be oppressed or cast down in sorrow that our brothers have left us, but rather let us be. happy, in < the hope that they have entered upon a greater and happier life. A life free from the burdens that cast them down here. and made them 'weary and. heavy laden.' A life of pleasure, not of sor row. A life of hope, not of anxiety. A life free from sin, a life everlasting., "And while it is not In our province to extol their virtues or extenuate their faults, It Is our r.ght and our duty to avail ourselves of the lesson that each departed life can. teach us. Let, their mute lips not speak to us in vain. May their resemblance have a chasten-^ ing effect upon us. Let us be less moved by glory's than by duty's claim. Re member we are but atoms working out a destiny we cannot solve, and rapidly passing to a future we know not of. And yet we trust to us is given a life that bears immortal fruit, and though " 'They bear thee where I cannot see. . Or follow, though I walk in haste And dream that somewhere in the Waste, the shadow sits and . •- - . ■-. • Waits for me.' . - -. "And let us so live in the contempla tion of this vast eternity, to which. our brothers have departed, and upon the brink of which we now stand, that when our names are enrolled with theirs on yonder tablet, and in the silence of tha night, when we are struck down with the invisible hand of the unseen and unconquered war rior, and when our soul with the rushing sound of angels' wings takes leave of its mortal tenement, and be comes one of that vast immortal and invisible army of souls,, which daily pass in review before their creator un der the grand hailing sign, 'Oh, death, we salute thee;' may future eulogists truthfully say of us, "He dispensed charity with an open hand, and in equal justice to all, while brotherly love and fidelity were a part of his nature.' " 'A combination and a form Indeed where every God did Seem to set His seal to give the . World assurance of a man.' " : :* RAX INTO A STREET CAR. . Two Boys Hurt in the Season^ First Coasting: Accident. . The first coasting accident of the season occurred yesterday morning at Sims street and Greenbriar avenue. A pair of "bobs" collided with a street car. George Buck, aged nine, was se verely injured about the head, while Artie Wunderllch, aged fourteen, had his left leg so mangled that it was afterwards amputated below the knee. About 10:30 a. m. the boys, together with Davie Quick, aged ten, started their bobs down the sidewalk on • the north side of Sims street and towards Greenbriar avenue. Davie, the small est of the joint proprietors, pulled his cap down a little tighter, threw him self face downwards over the front sled, and grabbed the point of each runner in a firm and practiced grasp, prepared to do the steering. Georgie Buck sat down cross-legged on the center of the broad plank, hugging Davie's restless feet. Artie did, the shoving and jumped on behind. The sidewalk. on that side of Sims street lies considerably below the level of the . roadway. • The ice-glazed walk, coupled with Artie's professional. push, i gave the bobs a spirited start down the semi-tunnel of the sidewalk. Even the boys standing about, and who hadn't any bobs, yelled approvingly. The boys had reached Greenbriar av enue, and were starting swiftly across, when Georgie, who, sitting up, had the best view, caught sight of a Green briar avenue car going east and but a few rods away. "Slew her, Davie, quick!" he cried. Davie exerted all his small strength, but the leading sled wouldn't turn, and the bobs kept straight onward. The car had slowed up, intending to let off a passenger at the opposite corner. The bobs struck the car in the center. Although little Davie was in front, he alone escaped injury. Georgie fell under the fender of the rear truck, while Artie, perhaps because he was the heaviest, was cast clear under the car. He did not slip past the truck fender, as did Georgie, but was dragged along, half under the fender, for about ten feet. When the car stopped the Injured boys were carried into a neighboring residence. Georgie, hurt about the head, was unconscious. Dr. Roblllard, who was called, did not think that these bruises were dangerous, and found no other injuries about Georgie. But Artie's left leg was cruelly torn. He was taken quickly to St. Joseph's hospital in the Margaret street patrol wagon, and his leg was there ampu tated by Drs. Robillard, Stone and Marquis. It is believed that he will make a good recovery. Artie's father is Henry Wunderlich, a car repairer for the Northern Pacific railroad, re siding at 842 Case street George is the son of A. M. Buck, clerk for the Bohn Manufacturing company, who lives at 749 Sims street. It is stated that the boys were not authorized to coast on Sims street. The authorities decided last year that all coasting In that neighborhood should be confined to Burr street. LIFE AS A FEAST. Rev. J. W. Conley's Subject of Hla Morning- Discourse. Preparatory to giving the right hand of fellowship to thirteen new members ait the regular monthly communion service, the Rev. J. W. Conley preached on "The Christian Life as a Feast" at the First Baptist church yesterday morning, taking for his text I. Corinth ians v., 7 and 8: "Purge out therefore the old leaven, that ye may be a new lump, as ye are unleavened. For even Christ our passover is sacrificed for us: therefore let us keep the feast, not with" old leaven, neither with the leaven of malice and wickedness, but with the unleavened bread of sincer ity and truth." "Every true feast has some mean ing," said Mr. Conley, "and this pass over feast signified to the Jews the deliverance wrought by God on that never-to-be-forgotten night in Egypt when the first-born of the Egyptians was slain, and Israel was ' delivered from bondage. To the Christian, Christ as our passover, signifies deliv erance from the curse and bondage of sin. Christian life undoubtedly means service, and love, and work for God, but we must never forget that it also symbolizes our deliverance, and that the service we render is not promised as a means of earning heaven or secur ing redemption, but Is actuated by the love which springs from a deliverance already secured. Thus the two ordi nances instituted by the Savior both speak to us of what He has done for us. In baptism we declare that we are dead to sin, even as He died for sin, and risen again to walk in newness of life, and in the Lord's Supper we show forth His death until He come." ''.'..' Stimulates Digestion. Ilorsfonl's Acid Phosphate. •'lt acts directly on the food, thus as sisting the stomach, and also stiOfu lates the ' secretion of the digestive fluids, putting the stomach In an active, healthy condition. _£EJ__fi__ TO GOO. ARCIUIISIIOP IIIELANI) DISCUS - SES MAN'S ACCOUNTABILITY' TO THE SUPREME RULER. DEATH AND JUDGMEPft; ";'.'•■.-'•".:-. ■•:.'.:",_'.- ■ *>yfi: EVERY MAN WILL ONE . DAY HEAR THE ALMIGHTY-'S ,'JUST SENTENCE. l. - .'• c ' ■ ■*"• I' "*: SOLEMNITY OF HUMAN LIFE. - •- i v ,j i-j The Christian Religion In Hint of •-'•.-■•• - - »«i Humanity In Its Whole Du ration, Archbishop Ireland preached a ser mon in the Cathedral yesterday on "Man's Accountability to God." He said:' :; ' ;! ;-•'" ' "In her offices of the first Sunday of Advent the church brings home to her j children the great fact of the final ac- ! countabllity of all men to the Supreme * Master. Before His tribunal, she tells'; us, all men must appear and give to Him 1 an account of life passed upon . earth,. of. thoughts, words, deeds, omis sions, of. which this life was made up. . The accountability of man to God is the dominant note in the" preaching of \ Christ, and so it must be in the preach- "' ing of Christ's church. Christ put forth no philosophic theories of life, he spoke no guesses as to its purposes and its outcome; he spoke in clear words, and with authority, as a messenger of divine truth would do, and he told 0f.,, man's dependency on God, of death and , judgment, of heaven and hell. The church must, do likewise; a present- . ment of the Gospel which does not hold In the foreground man's account ability is incomplete and truncated Christianity; it misleads and deceives; of such Christianity there is too much nowadays in the land; we must be on our guard that we do not adopt it as , ours. ■ j "The, Christian religion is of this world; it teaches the duties belonging to it; it makes it better and happier. . But it is also the religion of the world to come, to which life in this world is a preparation. It is the religion of hu- I manity— but of humanity in its whole ! duration. It is the religion of this world, precisely because it is also the religion of the next. Its revelations of the next life teach the proper direction, which the present must take, they af ford motives and stimulus in the per formance of duty in this world. "Humanity is fitted Into a great cos mos, a universe of order and law. Each part in. it has its laws which make for its own perfection, and establish -, its relations to other parts. Man has I his laws, which mark his duties to him- i | self, to his fellowmen, to society, to J - his Creator. These laws are not the re sult of arbitrariness; they issue from . his very being as. a rational creature. They are the conditions of a true na- | tional life,. just as th? physical laws of . material beings are the conditions of. their, physical existence and usefulness. ; : Man is a free agent; he can, if he 50... .wills, violate the laws of his being; he ; can, if he so wills, create In and around : him moral disorder and chaos; but the ; laws* remain, indicating the lines of j \ righteousness and duty. The violation ! , of these laws is a sin against his own j reason, his own being, against his f el- j. lawmen and society, and the offended .] party, one way or another, • punishes ■ the sin. ..But th© violation of ; law ..is), .more ".than all that: It is a sin against j. the Supreme God, the head of the whole !,: commonwealth of creation. Man is not j independent of God, no more than is ! the material universe. God is the mas- , : ter, because the creator, and His own , perfections require that He , maintain order in this creation, and insist in the observance of its laws. He could have created man only on the condition that , man do right... The laws of righteous- j ness are the laws of eternal reason, the ' laws of God's own infinite being. Vio- ' lation of these laws is rebellion against ! God's authority, an offense against His ! majesty. Man's accountability is a ; necessary consequence of the creation; 1 it is the consequence of God's dominion, i God reigns; therefore man is subject to I law and amenable to the divine tribu nal. '■•=*•> "Human accountability brings judg ment, and with judgment reward or punishment. In this very life God re- I wards and punishes; but it is the ver dict of the human conscience that on | i earth neither reward nor punishment is condign, and the race was prepared for the announcement by- Christ of the future life as the place of final judg ment. -There virtues unknown to one's fellows, triumphs over passion in the secret • recesses of the heart will be rewarded. There iniquities hidden from the world, some even condoned and applauded by the world will be punished; there all things will be un veiled and weighed in the scales of absolute justice; there man, escaping, as he believes, all human judgment by self-destruction, meets the avenger so that no evil goes unpunished. "How sacred and solemn life becomes .when we view it in the light of our final accountability! Words and acts seem , small and unimportant, as so many grains of dust cast upward by the wind to fall back at once into the mass, unnoticed, unremembered. Ah! Most Important,: are they; for they leave their, record in far-off eternity. 'I paint for eternity,' said the artist courting worldly fame. 'I work for eternity,' says in full truth the ser vant of the Almighty. Poor and brief is life hemmed In by the frontiers of earth; It discourages; It begets de spair., 'Night presses down upon us,' said in his sadness the pagan Horace, , 'and the brief duration of life forbids,,' the building up of distant hopes.' Not.' so with ' the child of God. For him,' there,' is room for vast projects, for ' great and noble ambitions; there is. motive for heroic sacrifices and high virtues; for his being projects into, eternity; his labors are for eternity. How precious is time, how solemn is* life, when passed under the eye of the great Creator and Judge! "Reward for law observed: but pun- 1 ishment for law violated. Punishment of sin is correlative With reward for virtue. Could a God of justice treat' alike just and sinner? Could a God of justice be satisfied with the an- ' nlhilation of the sinner? The sinner is delighted with the prospect of an-' nihilation, and hugs the more closely ' passion and vice. There must be held up before him a prospect, the remem- ■< brance of which is a deterrent from sin, however ferocious be the tempta tion. And this is what Christ reveals to us. There is judgment, and there is hell. Vain the mutterings of pas sion and pride against judgment and hell. Christ has spoken; heaven and earth shall pass away, but His words will not pass away. There Is the par ticular judgment, in which each one is made to account for his life; and there is the general judgment, in which all humanity together is brought into the presence of the Almighty, so that He be" proclaimed to reign over the whole human world, as over souls singly. Men have pushed Him aside; they have mocked Him, and despised His laws. Well, one day they shall know that He. Is God, and that -the whole universe Is but a gram of sand In : His presence,. '*.•=.-•. "Come, ye blessed of my Father into . the kingdom prepared for you"— this the sentence of the just. "Depart from me, ye accursed Into everlasting fire" — this the sentence of the sinner. I '.'God is a God of love; heaven Is the. abode of- love; He desires that we serve Him from love; Christ's religion Is replete with love and mercy. But when men will not have love, must hot the appeal be to fear? The procla mation of fear by the Almighty Is the despair of divine love; It Is the su preme effort of love. God demands that we serve- Him and live with Him; I He. creates hell that through very fear we love and serve Him. But once cre ated, hell remains, and into it comes ' ' the Impenitent sinner. Fear of God is a .vital element of the Christian relig ion; we must. not forget it. Oft must we repeat— 'How terrible It is to fall Into the hands of the Living God!'-. Let' us fear Him; let us love Him,. ' and so live that our sentence shall be: 'Come ye blessed of my Father into the kingdom prepared for you!'" --.... ; SEIBERT>S SECOND CONCERT. Given to an Audience -that Filled Conover Hall. An audience which practically filled Conover hall gathered yesterday af ternoon to listen to the second of .the Seibert concerts. An unusually inters esting programme of numbers was given and met with the general ap proval of the audience, especially the selections in lighter vein, which Di rector Seibert has seen fit -to interpo late quite generously. ♦ ; -.-. * ' • The. concert opened with a martial composition called "Savoy," by Gilder, which was followed by the beautiful overture, "Ruy Bias," by Mendelssohn, a number much affected by good or chestras and -well calculated to bring , into play the delicate work of the ' strings. ',-•'"• .. • .-.. A characteristic waltz by Czibulka, and Wagner's "Em Albumblatt," with its . explosive passages, formed a marked contrast to each other, and made up a well executed double num ber. •.•.'... Perhaps the most musical number - on the card was Beethoven's Andante . Favorie in F, which furnished r ample scope for the very beautiful shading and expression. The Troubadour quar tette, composed of Oscar Lienau, N. P. Wold, W. R. Stoll and J. T. Thorn quist, sang a serenade by Trathrone and made quite a satisfactory impres sion. ;-'""i'- "", " ' William Marlow, the cornetist, played his way to the hearts of his audi tors . with a fantasie of the Scotch ballad "Robin Adair." He responded to a merited encore with "O, Promis* Me." The always popular Slavonic dances by Dvorak were well given with their weird strains and syncopat ed time. There is an infectious swing to them which is irresistible, and the band was heartily applauded at' the conclusion of the number. * The con cert concluded with excerpts from the score of the opera "Pygmalion and Galatea." * - ; ! DAIRYMEN'S ASSOCIATION. Programme for the Coming Meet- V ing at Litchfield. ;- The following Is the programme for the annual meeting of the Minnesota State Dairymen's association, which, .as already announced in the Globe, will be held at Litchfield Tuesday, Wednesday and Thursday of next week: • . t ■-.■■ Tuesday Afternoon— President Math ieson will call the association to order; • music; invocation, Rev. M. N. Ray; address of welcome, Hon. Charles H. Strowbeck, of Litchfield; response, by Rev. S. Currie, of Euclid; music; ad-, dress by the president; recitation by Miss Dixie Smith; report of officers. Tuesday Evening— "How I Came to Be a Dairyman," P. P. Eddy; "Shady Side of Frontier Dairying," Mrs. M: A. Cummings; "The Bovine Mother and. Her Babies," H. C. Carpenter; recita tion, Miss Dixie Smith; "Side Lights in the Dairy," Mrs. Mary Currie; ."-Woman In the Farm Dairy," Mrs. J. S. Schofield. Wednesday Morning— Dairying j • : Be Made . Profitable to the Average I Farmer," J. S. .Schofield; .'.'My Expe- i rience in Butter Making," Mrs. J. H. Mcßostie; recitation, Miss Dixie Smith; "How I Manage My Private Dairy," Sam Leslie; "Poultry on the Dairy Farm," Mrs. M. L. Holmes; "Adulter ation of Food," Mrs. M. Schembri. Wednesday Afternoon— "The Duties of the Creamery Patron," B. D. White; ' "Some Points in Butter Making," H. J. Sondegaard; "Scoring Butter," E. J. Graham. Wednesday Evening— "The Organiza tion and Management of Creameries," Henry Ames; "The Advantages of Co operative Dairying," Hon. J. L. Gibbs; address, Hon. S. M. Owen; address, Hon. W. W. Pendergast; address, C. L. Smith. Thursday Morning— "How to Main tain the Fertility of Our Farms," Prof. Harry Snyder; "Providing Summer Feed," Prof. W. M. Hays: "Providing Summer Feed," 'Rev. S. Currie; "Corn as a Forage Crop," Hon. A. P. Foster; "The Cow for the Milk Dairy," George T. Short. -'. " _-•' '■■■:-■. .■: - Thursday Afternoon — Reports of commiittees, election of officers and the consideration of articles of associa tion and by-laws. Thursday Evening— Banquet. The officers of the association are: President, Hon. John Mathieson, Aus tin; first vice president, A. P. McKin strey, Winnebago City; second vice president, E. D. Childs, Crookston; secretary, T. L. Haecker, St. Anthony Park; treasurer, George T. Short, Fari bault. The local committees who have in charge the conduct of the meeting fol- ' low: - V-V.'.t Reception— George H. Woodhouse, A. J. Revel, Henry Ames, Even Evenson, A. R. Montfort, the mayor, common council and the Business Men's Asso ciation of Litchfield. Entertainment— E. B. Benson, M. E. Baum, A. W r ells, Hon. P. E. Hanson, T. F. McClure, James T. Dixon, Hon. An drew Nelson, J. T. Mullen, D. B. Weeks, W. D. Joubelt and H. I. Peter son. Music— A. Greenleaf, O. A. Olson audi A. F. Foster. Executive— J. Esbjornson, W. H. Johns, John Palm, F. W. Parsons, J. B. McLaughlin, C. L. Angel, C. H. March and James H. Morris. : :.: . Membership — Emellus Nelson, of Danielson creamery; C. C. Reiten, of Grove City creamery; George/ Welch, of Cedar Mills cheese factory; Henry Ames, of Litchfield creamery; Even Evenson, of Star Lake creamery; A. R. Montfort, of Greenleaf creamery; Mr. Sahgren, of Dassel creamery; Tim. ■ ■Murphy, of Kingston creamery; Al De Long, of Forest City creamery; Seth Capwell, of Manunnah creamery. •** '". ,Qm the premium list there are a num*» 'beT of prizes that are well worth com peting for. The list includes, besides a number of specials : Class A, creamery butter, pro rata premium, $100; Class B, v dairy butter, pro rata premium, $75; Class C, cheese, pro rata premium, $25. **' All butter entered in Class A, scoring "'9O points or over, will receive a propor tion of the premium, according to the 'number of points above 89. Dairy but ter from separator cream may- enter either In Class A or B. Entries in .■Classes B and/ C will not be entitled to .share in the pro rata premium unless . ,they score 86 points or over. >W , SJERMOX TO YOUNG MEX. l ..... , .-.--.-* - ~ ~~~- ~ ■ : •'-■*-.'-. "Rev. S. B. Jones Recalls the Home Partings. . . Rev. S. B. Jones preached a sermon to young men last night In the St. James A. M. E. church. He said:' "The prevalence of vice and deprav ity among young men is not due en tirely to the want of Christian homes, but to the utter disregard, the forsak ing of the teachings of such homes. Next to Christ's love for us, stands a righteous mother's love. Anxiety for ! her son weighs upon her heart, like mountains of lead. In her nightly dreams visions of the gambling hell, the fatal bar, the prison and the gal lows, pass in quick succession before her mind. '.:'■: ..,.,—..%.. "Especially is this true if the hand, that has guided can no longer reach him, the eye that has watched no longer see him, and the gentle voice freighted With righteous admonitions no longer feed his heart and mind. Yet' in the face otf these anxieties and THE FOUNTAIN OF YOUTH. It Hon Never Been Found lint Its I'lmt'M Have Been Dlneovere*!. It was once. thought that a fountain existed somewhere in the world, and that all who drank of It would be en dowed with perpetual youth. For long ages men sought for this wonderful fountain, but it was not until our own time.*? that anything like it was ever discovered. This discovery was made by a brilliant French physician who pointed out that nearly all the people who attained remarkable old age owed their health and strength to the con stant use of some pure stimulant. This, he said, was the true fountain of youth.- . .-. . Today physicians recognize that In all cases Where people have tired feelings or are run down' In health something is needed to stimulate their flagging energies. They also recognize that for -this purpose nothing has ever equaled Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey, which to day stands unequaled as a pure, relia ble, health-giving stimulant. - As an example; of what this prepara tion will do for elderly men and wom en,-we may take- the following Inter esting case. Mr. Walter P. Chapman, of 29 Hanover Street. Baltimore, writes: "I consider Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey the very best article for the use of el derly persons who require a tonic as well as a stimulant. My grandmother, who is now past ninety years of age,, has been using It for about three years and' it has acted almost like a charm, always giving her an appetite and al laying any disorder of the stomach. I am confident she could not do with out it." -.-;'- This Is but one of ten thousand similar cases in which Duffy's Pure Malt Whiskey has been the means of preserving life and health under the most trying conditions. This is be cause it is no ordinary whiskey. It deserves to have a place in every household ' where a timely and safe remedy should always be at hand. apprehensions the true mother finds consolation of heart and ease of mind in the hope that her boy far away from home still remembers and holds dear to his heart her laws and instruc tions. . . "In this city there are young men who, years ago, stood upon the thresh old -of an humble cottage far away from here, one hand clasping the han dle of a traveling satchel, the other resting in the last feeble grasp of an aged mother. They yet feel the gentle pressure, and behold the tears flowing down her furrowed cheeks. They yet hear. the faltering voice as it murmurs through sobs, 'God bless and keep you, my son; be true to God, live honestly, live soberly, shun evil companions; ever remember your mother's parting advice, and if I never more see you on earth, meet me -in heaven.' This parting scene, with the promise, 'Moth er, I will,' is fresh in our memory- to day. "Let me ask the wayward young man, which would be the most likely to comfort dear old mother, who, far away, in some lonely cottage, sits in solitude and sings, 'Where, O, Where, lit My Wandering Boy,' to let her know that you still remembered the promise, or that the. charms of a fast life in a large city have caused you to forsake and trample her instructions under foot? . • "I beseech you, young men, to wear ! mother's law like a chain about your neck; obedience to it will crown your life with an ornament of grace. If she yet lives, she will not be on earth long; unexpectedly the sad news will come to you that mother, your dear old mother, is dead, making a wound in your heart all earth can not heal." . FOLLOWING THE LAW. E. S. Chittenden on the Matter of .... .Kennedy*".** Estate. To the Editor of the Globe. The article published in the Su n dayG 1 o b c, relative to "David Ken nedy's estate," is mistaken and con veys a false impression. For the pur pose of • settling ! the affairs of the co •partnership of Kennedy & Chittenden it is necessary that a representative of Mr. Kennedy's estate be appointed by the probate court with as little delay as possible. After waiting a reasonable and suit able time for the production of an al leged will (which I have good reasons for believing was never made), or for some claimant with better rights to ap pear, my brother as surviving partner made the usual and formal application to the probate court for the appoint ment of "some suitable person" as ad ministrator. Mr. Kennedy died Nov. 13; the application was made Nov. 29, 1895. Until the late co-partnership business is settled It is impossible to determine the value of Mr. Kennedy's estate. For that reason, and after consultation with the judge of probate, the value of his personal property was placed at "one thousand dollars and upwards," leaving the true value for future de termination. '•.-,-' r ';_... There is, and will be, no occasion for sensationalism in regard to the settle ment of this estate, as the rights of all parties are strictly defined by law and will be fully recognized and protected. Much harm may, however, result from hasty and unfounded statements. Re spectfully, — E. S. Chittenden. MYSTERIES OF FLOWERS. •W. H. Glhson's Coining Lecture's* Awaken Interest. The announcement of the two lect ures by William Hamilton Gibson, the noted artist and author, to be given at ' the People's church tomorrow night and Thursday night has awakened in terest among the art-loving and nat ure-loving people of this city. The first lecture will upon "The Flower of the Past," and will discuss its func tions, its color, the form development and its relation to the harmony of nat ure. The second lecture will deal with the "Flower of the Present" and its relation to insect life, as well as the development of new and strange forms. The lectures will be fascinating as a story and illustrated with colored charts and mechanical devices, which will be brilliantly set forth by foot light specially arranged. The sale of seats opens this morning. . BODEGA PAVILION. Xcw Bill Presented by Some Clever People. ..;..:'.'■-" Charles Gardner and his star orches tra presided over the amusements at the Bodega Concert pavilion on Sixth street yesterday, and that was not all there attractive at the place.either. ■ Shefton ! and Deagle, the grotesque dancers, made a hit with the crowd, as did also Axel, a clever contortionist. Smith and Ellis, sketch artists, and Josie Duncan, a song and dance artist, filled out a good programme. Always Taking cold is a common complaint. It is due to impure and deficient blood, and it often leads to serious troubles. The remedy is found in pure, rich blood, and the one true blood purifier is Uood's Sarsaparilla. "I have taken two bottles of Hood's Sarsaparilla, and I have found that it does me a great deal of (rood. It is truly a blood-purifying, nerve-strengthening and buildiug-up medicine." Milo L. Trumhle, Excelsior, Minn. Get only Sarsaparilla H nn „'(* DSIIc *•<-' harmoniously with liOOU _ fill- Hood'i Sarsaparilla. 25c. — >=»_ I RECTO Y l **?*^.,:.' PRINCIPAL BUSINESS houses ;..„_OF ST, PAUL. , \Y:M.-ZZ'% The following is published daily for the benefit of traveling' sales men, strangers : afid the public generally. It includes all trades and professions, and cannot fail to prove of interest to alt who intend transacting business in St-P^tiL^^^^^^ •■• -••■* ,-;"'_ '_**•! '' AMUSEMENTS. Metropolitan,- Sixth, near Robert st. (•-rand", Sixth and St. Peter streets. Straka's Tivoli, Bridge square. Concert evenings and Sunday matinee. Ad mission free. .■: Bodega, 148 East Sixth street Olympic. 174-178 East Seventh street. AUCTIONEERS. Kavanagh & Johnson, 22-21 E. 7th st. ACCOUNTANTS. Wm. Waugh, 215 N. Y. Life Building. BAKERIES. Thauwald Bros., 358-365 W. Seventh st. Horejs Bros., 463 and 1163 West Seventh street, 15 East Seventh street and 383 West University avenue. ' BIRDS AND SEEDS. German Bird" and T Seed Store, 451 Wa basha street. . BOOKS, NEW, RARE AND STAND ."":■„,■ _ .. ARD. E. W. Porter Company, 100 East Fourth, . street ■ BUILDERS' HARDWARE AND GILT EDGE CUTLERY. Schroeder Bros., 902 Payne ay. BOOTS AND SHOES. ETmqulst Shoe Store. 229 E. Seventh st. BUTTER AND EGGS. Wisconsin Dairy. 513 St. Peter street. Tel. 821. Milton Dairy Company, 772 Wabasha st. CARPET CLEANING. Schroeder & Dickinson, 16 E. 6th st. . CLOAKS. Ransom & Horton, 93-101 East Sixth. COMMISSION MERCHANTS. Wm. Miller & Co., 263 West Seventh st. McGuire & Mulrooney, 280 E. Sixth st. R. E. Cobb, 294-298 East Sixth street. C. C. Emerson, 251-235 East Sixth st. Geo. Thuet. 24 West Third street. E. McNamee & Co., 249 East Sixth st. Schlerman & Co.. 318 Robert street. De Camp & Beyer, 129 East Third st. F. L. Parshall, 18 West Third street. H. C. Hemenway & Co., corner Third and Minnesota streets. Pore & Redpath. 70 East Third street. X ■'.]', i>: . CATERER. J. D.'Ramaley. 403 St. Peter street. •"*-■ COAL AND WOOD. Casey & Norris, cor. 7th and Willis sts. S. Brand, corner Wabasha and Park avenue. Tel. 1033. John Wagener & Co.. 490 E. Seventh st. O. G. Wilson, corner Sth and Broadway. Independent Coal Co., 156 East 3d st. ■.\ "■ ',, CONFECTIONERS. - : Horejs Bros., 463 and 1165 West Seventh street, 15 East Seventh street and 383 West University avenue. '_.' .• CLOTHING. A. Peterson & C 0., -231 E. Seventh st European Clothing Co., E. 7th st * CUT-RATE TICKETS. George W. Frey, 382 Robert street. : Corbett's, 169 East Third st. ' COMPOUNDERS OF DR. PAS TEUR'S CATARRH REMEDY.. Stella Drug" Co., 440 Wabasha. DRUG STORES. George J. Mitsch & Co., Corner Sev enth and St. Peter streets. DYE "WORKS. New York Steam Dye Works, 16 West Sixth street. EMPLOYMENT OFFICE. E. L. Larpenter, 51 West Exchange st. EXPRESS, PIANO MOVING, TACK ING AND STORAGE. J. B. Desforges, 154 E. 6th. Tel. 550. EXPRESS AND STORAGE. Kent's Express and Storage Company, 211 W. Seventh st. Cheapest and best. ELECTRICIANS. John Gorman, 315 Minnesota street. FURS. Ransom & Horton, 99-101 East Sixth. Merrell Ryder, 339 Jackson st. FURNITURE AND UPHOLSTERING, J. W. McDonell, 277 West Third street. Schroeder & Dickinson. 16 E. Sixth st. FLOUR AND FEED. H. R. Sheire, Robert, tel. 531. Tierney & Co., 91 East Third st. Knauft Grain and Produce Company, 338 East Seventh street. Tel. 574. Capitol Flour Co.. 21 East Third street FLORISTS. Henry Krlnke, 511 St. Peter street. GROCERS. John Wagener, corner Twelfth and Robert sts., and 486-483 E. 7th st. Jno. A. Blom, 378 East Seventh street. IMPROVEMENT THE OREIER OF THE ME! jgjsSgiE^ 5 **^ Our Three New Models, •^^^^^^^^^^^P^' DURABLE^ -.' M^^mWLWmWm^S^iW EASY RUNNING, > ^^^^l^M L RAPID AND SILENT. me pi Premier fSiir I 'PHOkt. 266. 136 E. Sixth St., St. Paul, Minn. * •-•--' ... -.■■.<<• ?«_-_-flE^k. JOS. SCHLITZ BREWING CO.'S ; EXPORT BEERS "W^^^^^^y DEPOT, FOOT OF SIBLEY. GUNS. SKATES AND .SPORTING l* "- g00d5. .;.';;. ..'::: ; ZZZZ'. - M. F. Kennedy & Bros;, Third and Rob- . . ert. ■.- - - -. * •-* '• ■ ■" * • ■- _______■ ■»-:-■ '-f, GREEN VEGETABLES. hi. ...:•! :i M. Lavansky, 34 West Third st.*- ; ,, _}„_h' Tubbeslng Bros., 100 East Third street. . HARDWARE, STOVES AND .FUR..: : NACES. .: ..;'-, | — ■■•■■' ■ ■ .■--.*■ i - ' J P. C. Justus, 312-314 Rice: Tel. 1,009. : ■ I HARDWARE : ' ' J* H. Hayes, 423 West Seventh street. ' . - .... ,-«■-; HOTELS. '■ ■.. ."-''J; i Gram] Central, cor. 7th and "Wabasha* 1 HAIRDRESSING and DRESSMAK- •' | ING. ; /,.,;. '; ■ ' Mrs. B. Taylor, 150 East Sixth street. i — : - : — : _Z_T________ • | INSURANCE ■ AND STEAMSHIP - AGENTS. - : j J. S. Grode & Co., corner Seventh and St. Peter streets. . :■'.'■ JEWELERS. I Henry Bockstruck, 11 E. Seventh st. ; j O. H. Arosln, 187 East Seventh street ] Simon Nelson, 189 East Seventh street. j Henry Jacke, 263 East Seventh street , M. Albrecht, 225 East Seventh street. • j _ j LOANS ON WATCHES, DIAMONDS, FUSS. ETC. I Lytle's Loan Office, 411 Robert. Room 1. i — : — : — MEAT .MARKET. R. Spangenbtrg, Rice and Carroll. L. Elsenmenger Meat C 0..4"5 Wabasha. MERCHANT TAILORS. Hagstrum Bros.. Arcade Building, 360 St. Peter street. John Sandell. 179 East Seventh street. A. Peterson & Co., 231 E. Seventh st. Jos. Petzenka. 152 West Seventh street W. L. McGrath & Co., 166 E. Third st. MUSICAL INSTRUMENTS. A. Peterson, 418 East Seventh street. MANUFACTURERS AND DEALERS IN DYNAMOES, MOTORS AND ELECTRICAL APPARATUS. ' Northwestern Electric Co., 412 Sibley st. John Gorman, 315 Minnesota st NEWS AND STATIONERY. : Harry Pomeroy, 468 Wabasha street. Charles L. Neumann, 354 W. Seventh st. OLD, NEW AND SCHOOL BOOKS. G. Dunn & Co., 22 West Sixth street. _ ' PICTURE FRAMES. '■' Lowe Picture Frame Co.. 591 Wabasha. .. • j PLUMBING, STEAM . AND .HOT I I . WATER HEATING." • . • ■ McQuillan Bros., 183. Western ay. ~ PLUMBERS AND GASFITTERS. Geo. H. Kees, 473 Broadway. John H. . Shea, -12$ Eighth street - --: - ' C. A. .Webber. 203 West- Third street. .-. ■ PLUMBING, HARDWARE AND HEATING. ' McDonougn & Bowers, 747-749 Wabasha street. Tel. 572. ' PORTRAIT ARTISTS. N. A. Forseen. 679 Wabasha street , RESTAURANTS. ' Ed L. Murphy, cor. St. Peter & 10th sts.' ROLL IXG~S HE L LADDERS^ G. A. Mill-rant & Co., 14S E. Eighth st STORAGE AND LOANS. Ryan Household Loan Company, 470 Jackson street: store, buy or loan on merchandise, furniture, etc. STORAGE. The People's Storage Co., corner Ninth and Wabasha. Tel. 1028. SECOND-HAND HOUSEHOLD GOODS BOUGHT. People's Furniture Co.. 165 W. 7th st. TAXIDERMIST. : C. J. Gunston. 269 West Seventh street . TIN AND SHEET IRON JOB WORK. " Schroeder Bros.. 902 Payne ay. UNDERTAKERS. : ______ & Jacobson, 328 E. Seventh st. Theo Bunker, cor. W. 7th and 6th sts. ! WILLOW AND RATTAN "WORKS. : i Twin City Willow and Rattan Works. 273 West Seventh street. I WESTERN LANDS. ' ' E. H. Hobe, 204 East Seventh street. ; i Vi HOI, ESS VLSI CONFECTIONERS. . "I i McFadden-Mullen Co.. 101 E. Fifth st. . WHOLESALE WINES AND LIQUORS B. Simon, 297-299 East Seventh street. ' i WIND MILLS. Gran Bros., 477 East Seventh street. .