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•"C0"" S/(7i jC yP mSmt. Jfi&JF' 111
f£ OUR SUNDAY SERMON. %
Ik; OPEN WINDOWS. 3
J» BY REV. EDWARD A. HORTOX. "'jffli
(Copyrighted by the Newspaper Sermon As-
(Prcs. of the Benevolent Fraternity of
Churches of Boston, Mass.)
"Windows Open Toward Jerusalem." — Daniel
vi., 10. j
A pupil in the public schools wrote an essay
which began with the quotation from one of
our great American thinkers, "Hitch your
wagon to a star." The teacher, to whom the
composition was submitted, severely criti
cised the- writer for using this expression,
claiming that It was slang. This error of
judgment showed not only a deficiency on
the part of, the educator with regard to his
reading, but also disclosed his lack of good
fcii.se. There is no better watchword than
that Injunction. The lad who used it was
on the right track. He was in touch with
the -noble man of old, who is described as
keening the windows of his room open to
wards' Jerusalem even while In exile. What
does this mean for us who are meeting every
day duties? Can. we hitch the wagon of our
ordinary enterprises to the star of some high
purpose? In- other words, are there certain
windows that v/e ought to, .keep open, doing
Which we are helped to ways most practical?
I am very confident that the great need for
us all at the present* ttifte is the open window
condition of mind "and heart. Let me specify
what I mean. «■" i ;" J j. ■'.- 1- ■
In the first place, we get what I may call
"horizon." Any toiler In the city, who takes
his summer outing, will understand what this
expression means at once. He passes out of
the narrow streets and high walls of brick to
uplands and hills and far-reaching fields.
There is a sense of largeness, space for thought
and action, and a feeling that one is not
hemmed in and crowded. Horizon is a word
that means for people at large a long look and
an inspiring one. The worker In the world
without sky and horizon in his thoughts be
comes a mere slave. There are various kinds
of bondage, of which the physical is not the
worst. The slavery of habit and mind, where
by we become fettered in dull, dreary ways of
performing things, is about the direst calamity
that can befall human beings. We were made
to grow. No one can grow without horizon.
He must have Incentive and see things
ahead. This brings such a person a largeness
of spirit which is helpful of the best results.
Another benefit from open-window condition
of character is the receipt of courage thereby.
I mean by this that .looking squarely at
things as they are one gets a valor which can
not come in any other way. Little fires are
built by small chips. If you want sustained
vigor in life you must draw from a largo
source. The dynamo that will run the every
day activity to its fullest and best must be one
,of no mean kind. • Courage^ is closely related
to hope. "We are saved by hope." If we take
little -views, surface . views, .. shut-in-views,
then we lack the inspiration - that comes from
seeing all things together. He who has an
open window over history, and sees how man
kind has struggled and conquered, receives a
fresh installment of courage for his own per
sonal battle. The open window of biography
Is one of the. finest, surest sources of forti
tude and endurance. Biography tells us what
our fellow human beings have been doing who
stood on the peaks. They are greater than we,
We guarantee to sell all goods at retail cheaper than any
We guarantee to sell all goods at retail cheaper than any
exclusive retail store can buy. Our wholesale department en
ables us to do this. PROOF POSITIVE PRICES: *
Holding's Spool silk, best quality, Corsets, Dr. "Warner's make, 37c.
100 yards, 4c. Embroidered Handkerchiefs, 3 l-3c%.
Plus, per paper, l-2c. Silk Veiling, yard, Be. "■ ■. .
- — » Siik A eillng, yard, Be. .
Needles, per paper, lc.
■ ' ] _ ' _ .■_ Silk Skirts, $1.00. > , "
Corset Laces, 2 1-2 yards long-, per ' -
' dozen. 2c. * Gloria ' Umbrellas, 45c. i •
Pearl Dress Ruttons, per dor.en, Ladies' Wrappers, 44c. ~ *
3 l-2e. "7 , -. . vc Ladies' Capes. Dress Skirts, Etc. y "
Hump Hooks and Eyes, per card, le. Ladies' Fine Broadcloth Capes, Satin
Side Elastics, pair, Gc. Ribbon Trimmed, $1.00.
Side Garters, pair, lOc. Ladles' Fine" Wool Dress Skirts,
Ladles?.* Fast Black Cotton Stock- very wide, each $1.50.
ings. pair, 3c. Men's Seamless Socks, 3c.
Children's" Underwear,' 4c. Men's Balbriggan Underwear, 150
Ladles' Shirt Waists, 24c. • Men's Cheviot Overshirts, 15e.
Elegant Laundered Shirt Waist, 35c. Men's Laundered Percale Overshirts
Fine Leather Belts, 12c. 35c. * -ir-. r ■ . . •
Fine Gold Belts, 30c.'\.:yiy Silk Neckties, lOc.
Elegant Shirt- Waist Sets, 20c. Men's Pure Linen Handkerchiefs,
Gilt Sleeve Buttons, pair, 2c. 7c. ;* .. .-..--.;..*•-
Real Kid Gloves, every Pair war- Men's Pure Silk Handkerchiefs, 10c.
ranted and fitted, small sir.es, Celluloid Collars, sc. "^Pllli
pulr, 70c.\y-7". .. y Suspenders, pair, 7cv •
Ma STEIN & CO., 133-135 E. 7th.
§f| STEIN & o@., 133-135 E. 7th.
but of the same family. Their high achieve
ments lift ours. In other words, If we close
tha windows of our observation and darken
ourselves, we shut out the sunshine which
conies from heroes, reformers and saints.
This thought about courage through the open
window can be applied in many ways, and each
one who is immersed in the vicissitudes of life
can understand perfectly "what this means.
The simple matter is, we forget to forecast
some dally use of this advantage. Let us re
new our courage constantly by grand outlooks
of this kind. -.-•*• ■
There is another gain by hitching our wagon
to a star; it comes in an increase of confidence.
The usual pulpit, name for this is faith. What
I mean is well understood in the world at
large, namely, a sense of security and willing
ness to go forward.. As when we trust a bridge
for the first time or lean -on friendship's
pledges. We believe and act accordingly. No
man can maintain steadiness of thought and
action in the world today, whether in business
or the professions, without the habit of open
window outlook. fHe , must .be able to look
through appearances Into realities. He must
have the faculty of "* comparing things.' The
infant or the child-man in history goes simply
by disconnected facts. The" man of today
threads together an immense variety of trans
actions by some one guiding **principle. For
instance, to illustrate: The patriot who fails
to look through battlefields to the great prin
ciples of our government slowly getting into
power, is easily discouraged.' The reformer
who takes only a few years as the gauge of
what can be done will speedily throw aside
his faith In man.
Common sense tells us today to have in
sight, and insight means the habit of ac
cepting this law and letting it rule our con
duct. The law is that progress comes sure
ly though slowly. That * evolution is trace
able all over the affairs of this world. That
good will conquer, evil when men and women
band together to accomplish it. Truth is
steadily on the gain, and the conditions of
life are improving. This cannot be enthu
siastically accepted with the shut windows of
the mind. ' Neither can enthusiasm for hu
manity be kept up to Its proper pitch. with
the shut windows of the heart. There must
be the constant outlook over humanity as a
whole, . and events in the mass. There are
losses and setbacks in certain quarters, while
to the wide gaze there appear significant
marches of advance.
A great deal of what has been thus far
stated turns on the fact that when a person
looks away from himself or herself and con
templates affairs outside, -there Is less chance
for morbidness. This deserves our careful
attention. A distinguished man of our age
has given the religious world some mottoes,
among them this: "Look out and not in."
The command from old times, "Know thy
self," is of first value. So also is that say
ing of Alexander Pope's, "The proper, study
of mankind Is man." But these and similar
proverbs, for such they grow to be, simply
go to show that we must first get our bear
ings, as the sailor says, and then take a
course and pursue It. Time was when It. was
thought highly desirable to look within, and
apply the microscope to all our feelings.
THE SAINT PAUL DAILY GLQB3: SUNDAY i MORNING; APRIt, 5, 1896.
There are still those who like to catologue
the emotions and study their personal move
ments, just as there are those who are con
tinually watching their pulse, temperature
and appetite. Such people make the best
subjects for Illness. The individual today.
who wants to be happy and useful must
look away from himself.
Thls does not mean anything reckless or
careless. It does mean, however, that in or
der to know yourself you must see the large
reproduction of yourself in human life as a
whole. The successful study of man Is never
made except as we follow it on the grand lines
of humanity as a whole. Each individual is
of no special consequence except as he is in
terrupted by the false language of universal
human experience. I cannot be myself until
I look out and And where my supplies shall
come from to make me what I ought to be.
The best cure for certain forms of sickness Is
ventilation, good air in the room of the pa
tient. Oxygen 'is -the best kind of medicine.
So in regard to character, moral stamina and
real religious tone; what is needed most is a
wholesome interest in the welfare of others.
That is, the open window of brotherhood and
social good will. When wo begin to think
that our comfort must be consulted at every
little turn, that moment we begin to imprison
ourselves in a wall of sensitiveness and jeal
ousy. This thought very well applies to par
ents who are trying to deal wisely with their
children, but make great errors. The robust
character in boy or girl cannot be obtained ex
cept by a fair amount of buffeting. There is
often no greater enemy to children than the
over-solicitous parent, who fondles and pets
the child into selfish, querulous habits. There
are extremes the other way. Alas! some are
treated too harshly by events; but there is a
good lesson in our subject as applied to the
families of luxury.
jjj The whole application of this topic brings us
at last to spell out the word "religion." When
we look at it soberly, that is what the open
window view means. Religion is, in its purest
form, a way of looking at existence in its
large,, truest aspects. Whenever any of its
forms, are sincerely used, there is an outlook
Into the broader thought of life and destiny.
We see ourselves as parts of a grand whole,
filled with a plan and governed by a divine
design. We cannot see all this piece by piece.
This reminds me to say, that patchwork no
doubt is valuable for certain purposes. It
may he useful or a subject of curiosity. But
the thing to be admired is a web, woven of
sustained texture and prepared with intelli
gent care. The looms made it, and the ingen
uity of man devised it. So with this great
problem of life, is it worth living and what
arc the issues out of it? No proper answer
can be given in the shut-up condition, where
we look at only a few facts; or when we see
things in the dim light of superstition and
Ignorance. The more truth we; can get, the
grander is our tempel of the universe, in
which we worship the supreme being. We
are very confident that, as far as we can see,
we shall find tokens of a ruling power. All
this brings back the psalmist to sing again
his song of praise and trust; it places the
prophet on the mountain "top to speak a mes
sage of cheer and hope, and it sets on the
weary lips of the world the music of content
ment and victory. '" : * ' ; ,"*.-. ;'
MARRIAGES, BIRTHS, DEATHS.
.-_••. .MARRIAGE- LICENSES.;
Herbert .Erno ~y .>::...... Florence .La Belle
John Fehr .-;;-.. Annie Kindermann
Elmer H. Moses .:;'.:.; . Clara H. Field
Slegmund Greve ........ .Esther H. Moss
Emil Eckert ...............Augusta Johnson
;T .-.** BIRTHS. :£-}•* 7
Mr. and Mrs. H. Hendrickson .77.-. Girl
Mr. and Mrs. Charles -. Johnson :..;.-.. . Boy
Mr. and Mrs. Emil Renisch ...... .' "!"Boy
Mr. and Mrs. Mat Tschida .....-.":...... Girl
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Kiefer :."..." Try....... Boy
Mr. and.Mrs. . Joseph Kimmel ! Boy
Mr. Mrs." Joseph Boier'... !.Boy
Mr. and Mrs. • August Anderson ...... Girl
Mr. and Mrs.. Carl Y. Holmstrom ' Girl
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Engstrom Boy
Mr. and Mrs. Herman Knobloch . . '. ".Boy
Mr. and Mrs. John Lindblath ............Boy
Mr. and Mrs. Nicolaus Faber ......-..".. " Girl
Mr. and Mrs. Tony. Franke *■'. ..Boy
Mr. and Mrs. Gustave Peterson ........ Girl
Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Johnson Girl
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Spencer . .Boy and Girl
Mr. and Mrs. Herman . Stahnke ......... Boy
Mr. and Mrs." James S." Nelson ......-..*... Girl
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph F. Gobell ...Boy
Mr. and Mrs. Charles A. Pitte ...Girl
" ' '."/Z "'~-' DEATHS.
May Ethel Feeser, 310 Wabasha st. . .16 mos
Paulina Natipinski, 602 Eva 5t.... .....13 yrs
Earl Melln, 844 Payne ay. 9 yrs !
Baby Sangalin, 173 W. Fairfield 2 yrs
Mrs. Bertha T. Ole, St. Luke's Hospital.23- yrs
Mary Valek, 345 Michigan ............... 17 yrs
Anna Ruth McGill, 945 Bayless ay.....30 yrs
Helen Halson, City Hospital 18 yrs
Louis J. Day, 624 Rose ...3 days
Anna Munch, 653 East Fifth 5t... ;.."..-. 63 yrs
Mrs. C. A. Drake. 5% Pine st ...20 yrs
Baby Knauft, 605 Linden 5t..... 3 mos
Myrtle Benz, Manitoba ay.... ...5 mos
Juliet Ruben Brown, 786 Cook 5t.. ....3^ mos
-*■■■•■. "■ ■ • ■--■■■..■•... .
HOLCOMBE— At Pass Christian, Miss., on
HOLCOMBE— At Pass Christian, Miss., on
* April 1, 1896, William Soulard Holeombe.
Notice of funeral hereafter. *
-'■ • - - ' 7
CARRIAGES for funerals. . $2; " hearse, %4 at
; Cady Bros.' Livery. 475 .Rosabel at., . be
-7 tween Eighth and Ninth 'sts. ' Tel. 600. *
Trti Poster in Politics.
And now we are threatened with the
poster in politics. It is said that the
coming campaign is to be made one of
pictures rather than one of literature.
But this is not the worst of it.
Not only are the artists to succeed
the statisticians,! but they are to be the
artists of the Jules 'Cheret and the-Au-
A POSSIBLE REED POSTER.
. A POSSIBLE REED POSTER.
brey Beardsley school. We are to be
hold our popular presidential candi
dates peering at us from the dead walls
and bill boards out of a bewildering
mass of curves and impossible foliage.
The favorite sons will leer at us from
backgrounds made up of a nightmare
of swirling, sweeping lines. We shall
see fantastic McKinley swathed in pur
ple attire; bright yellow Clevelands
emerging from a maze of black marsh
grass, with violet-colored ducks flying
toward crazy quilt' borders; the famil
iar face of Tom "Reed rushing at us
from a heterogeneous tangle of con
ventionalized desoraition, with possibly
a dim hint of a bicycle thrown in pro
- Whoever the candidates may be they
must face the awful prospect of seeing
themselves Beardsleyized. They have
become accustomed- to being pilloried
by the cartoonists of the enemy. Now
they must submit to the new-fangled I
and skew angular ; portraiture which
their friends and boomers have com
mitted themselves to. -.
Some of these artistic horrorsi have
already been prepared. A firm that
has heretofore turned out the innoc
uous and almost unrecognizable at
tempts at portraits, "which were swung
to the breeze on the campaign. banners
of former days has gone into the
Beardsley poster business, and already
has many orders from campaign clubs.
Thus far they are making only silk and
bunting banners-bearing designs made
by disciples of the new school. One
of these-represents McKinley- in a
checked--;jumper and bricklayer's cap,
carrying a tin pail in one hand, -while
the other grasps a pick ; that .rests j
over his • shoulder. He § stands behind !
a shield bearing the stars .and stripes
and the motto "Protection," The .whole
is done in red, white and blue.
"A David B. Hill poster is still* more
striking.** | The jj senator is attired In a
statesman's coat, the skirts of which
swirl and bellow out as if he was in a
gale of wind. He holds a shiny silk hat
in one gloved, hand, while the other
grasps a - staff,-' from'which floats in J
curious * mazes .1 a banner I bearing. the
familiar "slogan "I am a Democrat."
The background is the starry flag.
But f from silk and bunting*, it, will
be an easy step to (he paper poster of j
commerce, and*"l wften that stage -is j
reached we may expect a picturesque i
campaign in every- sense 'of the word.
The silver men; Instead of sending out '
thick volumes -of tabulated statistics j
for the intelligent voter to use as shay- I
ing paper, will plaster the wayside I
. fences with pictures of a doughty
knight with lance in rest and his ban-
ncr ornamented with the device, "Six-
teen to One," "Down With the Gold-
bugs," or some other appropriate mot-
to, the whole executed in the slap dash,
hit or miss style that is just now all
We may have some difficulty in dis-
covering whether we are looking at a j
political poster or the exploitation of
Soakem's soap, for the Beardsleyesque
style has been appropriated to many
stcange uses, but a little practice will
enable us- to discriminate. " We may
expect to see the good old elephant
of the Republicans done In pea green
and cavorting through a marvelous un-
derbrush of Easter lilies, or the sterling
Democratic donkey with a carmine
coat and browsing on a sort of herb-
age that he never dreamed of before.
A poster campaign would not only be
a novelty, but a relief. ; The literary
campaign is not only expensive, but
some shrewd politicians are beginning
to doubt its efficacy. In the presi
dential fight of four years ago, more
documentary ammunition was used
than ever before. The Republicans
sent out a set of documents \ which
they called "The Voters' Library." It
included a novel of 200 pages, entitled
"Better Dead Than Homeless," which
was supplemented with pamphlets of
from 25 to 60 pages, each dealing with
the tariff to a large extent. The Dem
ocrats had a literary bureau that was
equally active. During the two months
before the election there were sent out
from the national headquarters of the
two parties an average of 300,000 docu
ments a day. The result has been that
the voter fights shy of political docu
ments nowadays. He has had a sur
The campaign of 1888 was noted for
its parades. There was hardly a vil
lage in the land where two or more
campaign* clubs were not formed, and
in the large cities the two parties vied
with each other in getting up monster
parades. = But the honest voter wearied
after awhile of carrying a torch and
wearing an oilcloth cape while the
A FREE SILVER KNIGHT.
exuberant, spectators, peppered him
• with Roman- candle - balls and choked
him with the smoke of red flre.' If
he has nothing worse before him than
a poster campaign, he can easily avoid
being driven color crazy by wearing
- Although the idea of the poster in
'. politics may seem decidedly new to us,
it is not so by any means. The idea is
older than history. Why, even the
Egyptians used to get . back at an un
popular monarch by . carving carica
tures of him in stone. It wasn't so
easy to rush into print then, as it is
now, but the result was more lasting.
As early as 1720 the Dutch began to
make poster cartoons on political sub
jects. The English soon adopted the
idea, . and then William - Hogarth, the
most famous of the early cartoonists,
came to the front and * punctured the
South sea bubble with . his apt pencil.
Soon after this Sir Henry Walpole had
cause to thank the caricaturists for de
feating a scheme by which his enemies
I had hoped to set the house of commons
against him. In those days the poster
took the place of the illustrated comic
papers. A shopkeeper displayed his
political views by the kind *of poster
that he hung in his window.
I In France •> the poster has taken an
important part in the elections of
many years. During the memorable
campaign of Gen. Boulanger against
the Bourgeois Jacques*** there was such
a poster craze- that Paris was plas
tered from one end to the other. Pub-
lie buildings, statues, monuments and
even the lions in ' front of the historic
Tuileries were used as billboards.
In this country political posters were
freely used in the Harrison-Van Bu
ren campaign of 1840. The Whigs had
a lot of big pictures printed in sets of
two each. One picture represented a
scene in which . all *.* sorts ;of business
was booming In . a wonderful manner.
This was entitled, "Harrison and Pros
perity.", Another, which was labeled
"Van Buren and Ruin," portrayed a
sad state of affairs. Instead of a busy
factory there was a substantial prison,
the shop of the mechanic was in de
cay and bore a "To Let" sign, while he
and his starving wife, and children
hung around, the door of the subtreas
ury office in woe-begone attitudes. The
standing army of '200,000 men which
Van BurcnJ wished to keep was repre
sented in the background, and the can
didate himself was pictured as riding
in a coach and four with a military
' .The posters \ were very crude wood
cuts, 'hut they* probably had some effect
on the result, - for the Locofocos de
nounced them as vulgar, and Harrison
was elected by a big majority. '•
— Cyrus Sylvester.
a^B. — .
KX'DED IX A SPLIT.
EXDED IX A SPLIT.
Blows anil Swear "Words Featnres of
a Republican Convention.
. PORTLAND, Or., April 4.— The Republi
can city and county convention ended today
in a split. In the primaries the faction
known as the Simon faction elected 75 out of
the 124 delegates, but the minority, led by
District Attorney Hume, endeavored to seat
their delegates and obtain control of the
convention. A free fight followed the at
tempt to seat a chairman. Blows were ex
changed wherever elbow room could be ob
tained to deliver them. For over ten min
utes the battling crowd ranged up, down and
across the stage. Finally the attempt to or
ganize was abandoned and a recess declared.
The Hume delegates then adjourned to meet
Monday, and left the hall. The Simon dele
gates organized by electing Mr. Simon chair
man, and proceeded with the business of the
convention. D. Soils Cohen was nominated
QUAY WON OUT.
A Very Close Margin for Ulm in
PITTSBURG, Pa., April Owing to the
close contests and big vote, the results of
the Republican primaries in Westmoreland,
Fayette, and Indiana counties, cannot be an
nounced positively" tonight, but the most
probable outcome is as follows: Westmore
land: Very close, with Quay adherents proba
bly In lead. E. E. Robbins nominated for
congress by. about 400. Fayette (Twenty
fourth district): E. F. Acheson nominated
for congress without contest. Quay dele
gates also . won out. Indiana: Very little
can *be learned, but non-partisan estimates
give Quay men the lead. "' 7y7
VOTE IIXDER GUNS.
Troops Will Be Needed to Keep Or-
der on Election Day.
OPELOUSAS. La., April 4.-All efforts
to adjust the' political differences on tlio
negro question by representative men selected
from both sides having failed, and fearing
bloodshed at the election to be held for town
officers *on Monday next, the sheriff and
mayor have wired jointly to Gov. Foster for
a company of militia to be sent to Opelousas
to assist them in maintaining order.
■■■'..-■ ; - ♦ _1_
The Pilgrim— Easter Number
Is now ready. Everything In it is new and
original. It contains articles by Capt. Charles
King. U. S. A.. ex-Oov. Geo. W. Peck, of Wis
consin, and other noted writers, and Is an en
tertaining number, well illustrated, j The ticket
agent of the Chicago. Milwaukee & St. Paul
R'y has a limited number to dispose of at the
rate of ten (10) cents each, and those -siring
a copy should call on him without delay.
THE ANNUAL MEETING OF THE STOCK-
holders of St. Paul Foundry Company will
be held at their office. 213 ttanfe&tian Build-
ing. April 13, at .4 o'clock p. in., for the
election .of a board of director * p.n J /i-uch
other business as iMiy come ■-bc'siu- US«cs
■: J."- ii. Johnson, Secretary.
I Seibert Concert !
■ Easter Sunday Matinee Today, 3p. m.
I —soloists y
2r.Sm $' V •s£}'& - -
W\rs. s. V. Harris - - Soprano
Miss Gertrude San Soucf - Piano
■Hiss Gertrude San Souci - Piano
Vlr, Frank Seibert - - Violin
■Mr, Frank Seibert - - Violin
lfTMm?s fr'ul jS^F <iruar*ette' consisting
fc EIBERT'S ORCHESTRA
Augmented to 40 musicians. A ponuiar nro
■ramme, and last this s^on.PAPdn,airsSforD°;
oc, Hoc aud SOc. Keserved seats at box office.
|» mlh aim rfhi J*,-* ,<V\ sVi, /f>, A
M L. N. SCOTT, MANAGER, i
L. N. SCOTT, MANAGER, b
\f\ NIGHTS AND V
m J WEDNESDAY MATINEE ►
p ... COM It! ENDING L
Mw ...COMMENCING L
[ J*|O|WAY,- APRIL 6 ►
I APRIL 6 ►
1 Engagement of the Eminent •>•'-. ■ ►
I Engagement ©f the Eminent 0
■fi • ,v Comedian
"' SOL ; ; ' ]£ji " ►
|_A SOL A t
■fJT SMITH "J^
E Monday Night and Wednes-
I Monday Night and Wednes-
day Matinee, r
I day Matinee, r
„ THE RIVALS t
Bthe rivals t
4 By R. Brinsley Sheridan.
l| By R. Brinsley Sheridan.
Tuesday and Wednesday
1 Tuesday and Wednesday
1 . Evenings, .
W In a Grand Double Bill, *»
AN EVERY--DAY MAN, ;
IAN EVERY -DAY MAN, |
L 1 A New Comedy in Three Acts;
Mr. Valentine's Christmas \ \
r Mr. Valentine's Christmas ►
A Churning Play in One Act. ; •** ,
I A Charming Play in One Act. •**
■ :& ► •
B Mr. Russell carries nil his own Special f .
M „ Sfc, Rus*cll carries all his own Special T
■ ana Complete Scenery and properties. ►
*M Seats now on sale.
FHETROPO LITfIN OPERA HOUSE.
ImETROPO LITHH OPERA HOUSE.
L. N. SCOTT, Manager.
j EUROPE'S MARY£L. g AMERICA'S IDOL, j
j EUROPE'S MARV£L. [AMERICA'S IDOL. [
The World's Greatest Dancer
"La Loie Fuller"
"La Loie Fuller"
And Superb Metropolitan Company.
And Superb Metropolitan Company.
TWO PERFORMANCES ONLY,
TWO PERFORMANCES ONLY,
Vyy MATINEE AND NIGIIT,
THURSDAY, APRIL 9.
1 Eacb dance produced precisely the same at
Each dance produced precisely the same as
It was in Paris, London and New York
Prices. :&, so, **6c, $1.00 and 51.5". Seats on
sale tomorrow. ' *-*• ; .; -- . .
Tonight and All. Week, tbe Sweet Singer,
Tonight and All Week, tbe Sweet Singer
In F* A.TH E R LjA. ND.
Matinees— Wednesday and Saturday. ' U
:*- Coming— Dnu'i Snlly. *" '
C'omlns— Dnu'l Sully.
St. Paul Furniture Co.
Designers and Manufacturers -
Fixtures and Furniture Co.
Designers and Manufacturer
Fixtures and Furniture for Banks,
Stores, Churches,- Halls, Etc.
Stores, Churches, Halls, Etc.
§ •■ f/OJ^Bs* F»fth Street.
170 West Fifth Street,
'""" —11181 ■ »,«rm
Will Celebrate Tuesday.
The twenty-elphth anniversary of" Fathe>
Tlie twenty-cinhth anniversary ot Fathet
Mallicw society, of this city, will be cclc-
l'iaod by a banquet in Cretin, hall, Tuesday
c-vf-ping, A'jrai.hy-y.,.yu y~