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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, February 26, 1899, Image 17

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McKinley nnd Domestic Monopoly.
In the platform on which Mr. McKinley
Was elected his party declared Its opposition
to "domestic nieuopAly." The president can
not be igr.orani of the fact that monopoly has
never so extended and intrenched itself ns
since liis election. Nearly every hranch of
business In which combination can be ef
fected is now controlled by a trust, in de
fiance at law.
Has there been no "desertion of duty" In
the failure of the administration to prevent
or to punish these organized robberies?— Ne
w World.
An Impartial .Tnror.
New e*i Idence turns up every day that the
whole power of the war department is being
Used :o cr::-'; Gen. Miles. It gives out of
ficial corresrondenoe, very likely garbled, In
the hope of discrediting him. This Is an
o'd trick of Alger's. He began it wiih a
confidential letter of Roosevelt's last August,
which he unblushingly gave to the press in
mislead-tng extracts, and then went about
Washington boast*|ng that he had "laid out
Teddy." Just now he und all the force of
his Offlce are engaged in laying oui Miles.
'Ihey furnish the new venal newspapers
which support them with "official" copies
oi contracts, etc., all showing the zeal and
capacity with which the war department can
wage war when It Is against the general
commanding. Still more astonishing than
this, if lhat were possible, is Che furious at
ta '• on Gen. Miles made by Dr. Conner, of
McKinley's precious investigating commis
sion, lie seized the occasion of a "banquet"
in Cincinnati to denounce the commanding
general of the army, and to declare: "If
the board of inquiry reaches the same con
clusion as the w.-.r investigating csammittee,
tfcen the commanding general will be dis
missed from the army of the United States."
There is a fine, unprejudiced Investigator for
you!— New York Post.
President's Object Lesson.
The president has had an ohject lesson
oi* the resentment the people feel for what
he has done through Aiger, or what he has
I>. .-mitt, d Alger to do. It is to be hoted
the lesson may be effective.— New York Times.
The Dwindling Rothschild*..
The fact that Baron Ferdinand de Roths
child died without issue suggests that the
house of Rothit-hild threatens to dwindle in
to very stnail numbers. The founder, Mayer
Amselm, left at his death, in 1812, five sons,
and Jewish fami.ies are proverbially large!
yet the progeny of these five sons today la
far from numerous, either in England or
on the Continent. The founder of the house
had little to do with England. It was his
son Nathan, who came here in ISOO, who laid
tho foundation of the fortunes of the English
branch. Baron Nathan married a Oohea, buy
his eldest son. Lionel, married a daughter
of Baron Anselni Rothschild, aad his eldest
daughter a so:i of Baron Anselm. Lionel's
son, the present Lord Rothschild (who suc
ceeded a sonless uncle in the baronetcy), mar
ried his cjusin. The intermarriage of the
family may perhaps help to explain its not
Increasing and multiplying.— London Chron
Haiulct Net Tailor-Blade.
Sarah Bernhardt Is not only going to play
"Hamlet," but she proposes to costume the
piece in the flowing robes of the ninth
FeiUory, ••This is an innovation." she says,
'for •Hamlet' has hitherto been presented
in the dress of the Middle ages."
Now we are told in the first chapter of
'The Hystorie of Hamblet" that the events
recorded took place "long time before the
kingdome of Denmarke received the faith of
Jesus Christ;" and the fact that ambassa
dors bore "letters ingraved in wood," Indi
cates "a period of the rudest manners "
Richard Grant White says: "Perhaps the
tenth century may be accepted as the period
which he (Shakspeare) had in mind. For the
costume of this day early illuminated manu
scripts aud effigies of exceeding rarity fur
nish the only authorities. But, as far as
concerns the effect which Shakspeare in-
ijLil^Cita) Churches
The second lecture In the Church club
course on great men ae.d great periods iv
English church history, will be delivered
in Christ church on Tuesday evening, Feb
28. by Rt. Rev. George F. Seymour, D. D.?
LL. 1).. bishop cf Springfield, upon the topic!
•Lranm r and the Reformation Period." This
Is an epoch in church history of profound in
terest to all Protestant Christendom and it is
not too much to say that there is no prelate
in the American church who is better
equipped than Bishop Seymour is to handle
it 1n.,-1 clear, forcibl. and statesmanlike way.
Bishop Seymour is a native of New York
city, where he graduated at Columbia college
as Greek salutatorian and head ot his class. In
1850. and from the general theological semi
nary in 1854. From the time of his ordination
he has always recognized the importance of i
and lias been deeply interested In, education
under the auspices of the church. His early
ministry was spent at Annandale, N. V
whare he founded and was the first warden
of St. Stephen's coll.ge, an institution chiefly
intended for young men who expected to
study for holy orders after completing their
co.legtaite education. In 1865 he became pro
f Sfor of ecclesiastical history In the General
Thee logical seminary in New York, and later
ill ■ dean of the seminary, both of which po-
Eltions he held until his consecration to the
episcopate, June 11, IS7S. as bishop of Spring
n id. He brought to hi 3 new work the re
sults of deep and thorough study and a wide
experience. He is a scholar, an ecclesiastical
historian, a man of great culture. He is an
eloquent speaker, a sound and exact th.clo
g.an. an accomplished canonist, a skillful con
troversialist, a ready writer, a born leader
of men.
Possessed of a marvelous memory, great
familiarity and readiness as to the events of
English church history, he is able to ad
dr.ss his audi nee freely and fo-reibly upon
such topics without reference to notes. He
ranks as one of the great crators and contro
versialists In the American church, and is in
fr gut-nt dem-Mid as special preacher In
thise days of doubt and shifting in matters
theological he has ever been a stanch and
courageous defender of the faith, and is not
inar:ly cahed the Athanasius of the Ameri
can church. H-e has strong convictions, and
the courage to express them with no uncer
tain sound. When upon the platform or in
tho pulpit his presence and manner his
solidity and force in arguni nt, remind cc
of Daniel Webster.
In addilion to delivering the above lecture
on Tuesday evening at Christ church, the
bislvnp will also deliver the noonday address
a! tho. service for business people In the as
sc mj-iy room of th? St. Paul Fire and Marine
"(nsiiralice building on Tuesday. While in the
<•!!.. he wili be the guest of Mr. William H
• » •
Bishop Gilbert will visit St. John's church
White Bear lake. March. 17, 7:30 p. m., to ad?
minister the apostolic rite of confirmation
* » •
St. Peter's church. Dayton's bluff the rec
tor. Rev. G. H. Mueller, will deliver during
Lent at the Friday evening services, a series
ot addresses upon character. Wednesday
evening next the rector of St. Peter"s will ex
change with the Rev. Charles Holmes rector
of Ascension church on the West side
• • •
On mid-Lent Sunday at St. James' church
Lawson and De Soto street, a service espe'
cially adapted for children with illustrations
on the '-Christian Year" will be held at 10
a. m.
* « •
A parlor concert was given Friday evenin"
at the Gustavus Adolphus church. Misses No°
ble had charge of the programme
* * *
r,u h0 J-^lf s " Gum of st - James' Episcopal
Church will meet next Thursday afternoon at
the heme of Mrs. F. C. Howe on Burr street.
The Old Ladies' Society of the First Swedish
Baptist Church will meet next Thursday
afternoon at 2 o'clock in the basement of the
new church on Payne avenue.
« • 0
The Ladies' Aid Society of Central Park M
E. Church will meet Thursday, March 2 wi"tli
Mrs. C. L. Grant at her home, 534 Canada
* * *
A called meeting of the presbytery of St
Paul will be held in the House of Hope
church, St. Paul, on Monday, Feb. 27, at 2 30
p. m.
• • •
The Rectors' Aid Society of St. Paul's
Church will meet at the Church home, on Ol
ive street, corner of Grove, Tuesday afternoon
at 2 o'clock.
• » •
At 3 p. m. the Sunday Afternoon Educa
tional association will be addressed by Rev
F. Cowgill in the Clinton Venue M. B?
dhurch. The subject for this meeting Is
tended to produce, the action may be sup
posed to take place at any time previous to
the Wars of the Roses."
Yes, and Hamlet In frock-coat and mauve
colored trousers would still be Hamlet — Bos
ton Journal.
St-iintur-Hlect C'lurk n Hard Worker.
Senator-elect W. A. Clark, of Montana, in
spite of tho fact that his fortune Is counted
by tens of millions, is said to work as hard
and constantly as tho man who carries the
tin pail. Several years ago a Washington
man visited Montana with a letter of in
troduction- to Clark. He found the million
aire seated in a plain, poorly furnished of
fice, working as if life depended upon it
He was pleasant enough, but It could be
plainly semi that he hud no time to devote
to the gentleman from the capital. Noting
this, Mr. X. retired, not, however, before
he had received an invitation from Mr.
Clark to return lv an hour and lunch with
him. The meal was of the plaiuest descrip
tion and hurriedly disposed of. Again there
was no time to talk, but Mr. X. managed to
make Clark consent to meet him the follow
ing morning. v
"What time will you come around?" asked
"Any time that will suit you," X. replied.
"Seven o'clock, then," responded Clark,
explaining the earlineSs of the hour by say
ing: "I am rather an early riser. It Is a
habit I have got into. I do not ask my em
ployes to get around any earlier than I do
myself. I am always at my office at 7
o'clock every morning when 1 am in town."
Subsequently Mr. X. ascertained that the
office hours of this Croesus were from 7
a. m. to 7 p. m., with the brief interval of
half an hour in the middle of the day tor
refreshments: — Washington letter to the New
York Tribune.
Jones Is n Misfit.
If its aim was wide the Democratic national
committee made a mistake when it intrusted
the chairmanship to a gentleman resident iv
Arkansas, necessarily not in touch with the
great body of the people in the republic nor
in sympathy with the party struggling as a
minority and hoping for success in common
wealths which were not politically as solid
as Arkansas. Mr. Jones was net broad. He
was not familiar with large affairs, HI3
knowledge of men and of business methods
was necessarily circumscribed. His environ
ment was not that which would produce a
capable actor upon the large stage to the
center of which he was thrust. His inca
pacity, his narrowness were demonstrated
in the campaign of '96. That he is lacking
in intelligent grasp is seen almost daily.
If the Democratic party is to be committed
indefinitely to the Ideas which have their
strongest hold upon such states as Missis
sippi and Arkansas Jones is as well suited to
the chairmanship of the executive committee
as any other Democrat, for, as the campaign
last fall demenstrated, under his manage
ment the party goes from bad to worse; not
that a change in the chairmanship would at
all affect the result, but the narrowness of
the whole view emphasized by Jones tends to
make Democracy merely sectional and dimin
ishingly sectional.
We have recent demonstration of the inad
equacy, the lack cf tact and knowledge which
characterize Jones. He deems that an ad
visory committee is necessary and while go
ing to Michigan he chooses the national com
mitteeman of that state; he gees out3ide the
national committeeman In Illinois to select
one who is in opposition to the Democratic
party as recognized by local organization.
Jones deliberately "throws down " as the
Phrase is. Mr. Gahan, who last November
was a victim in part of Jones' incompetency
and his lack of tact and discernment, to take
up with Mr. Altgeld and, necessarily to en
courage factional strife in Democratic" ranks
This is not the work of a deft leader. It
is. on the contrary, a proceeding character
istic of a stupid leader. He should use all
means to conciliate. As for crushing Jones
hasn't the power to crush anybody north of
Mason and Dixon's line.- Chicago Chronicle
''Crime and Its Causes." Good music hna
ifnH / / m'/ n '" d ,, d * A cordia > InvYtatioi" is ex
tended to all to be present. " ,l,ou 13 c*e *-
Pa T rk c M Un K 0r rM PW 2 rth League of t'^tral
t-ans M E. Church gave an "at home"
Col^ cS 6 d 4 y c P e n? ni , n | a ,' the home or Mrs.
was LiuiS?'^ 1 Pnrk place east - Th* house
was beautifully decorated with flaes and ni,.
ture? appropriate for the occasion Tim
guests were received by George and Marthf
Ru" h,n i& ,m PJ»onatea bf Ha'rofd^and
l U n l tof C li!!-tZio m3S EMther C ° Uer ' Si
thT h fV ariOUS ,ables were Presided over b>
the following young ladies iiesesu in colonial
costume: Misses Gertrude Miiler, Emma War
Eft Ma 7 ;, McKnlght. Harriet Furlong Hifdl
and Ruth Colter, Edna and
Edith Douglas, May Hall and Barni Lap
* * •
„<,?," T . hursd ?V evening there will be a con
chuU iV Tke n r * c f Pap ' flc Congregational
??h r V A . cker street, under the auspices of
nre^ d ' eS ?***• by *• Ml »er JackwhCou
I %iI,T? y ' J hey wi " be «»££*
Miss Mavmo* wi* **^ W . lke ' ' soprano, and
Miss May me /Wier, elocutionist. 0 f Minneap
olis. A pleasing programme ii. promised
hnM cie i( Minn T ta a Congregational club will
ho.d its one hundred and elghty-e'glitli -ecu
lar meeting next Tuesday ev;nin~ in the Fir"
Congregational church. Minneapolis At 53.
o cock an executive meeting wMll he h-irt l'*x
at 6:20 supper will be served by the Conf'r-res
of the First church. President -*M ward n
Eaton, of Belolt college, w *l deliver an ad"
dress onJiSome Problems of the Far East "
d^ d s n^ 5 be e^b n frN^' SUbJeCt * * «
* * •
%&JF# i ?3g, '" «5'S the
* ♦ •
Presiding Elder Rule, of the M. E. church
will speak at the St. Anthony Park ME
church this morning at 10:30
* • •
A special service will be held at 7-30 this
evening at St. Mary's Episcopal church und'?
the auspices of the Brotherhood of St \
fhT'add^, 0 - We,lS ' Ph - D *' winder
* • •
,Jtl ™ r,St '£ n Endeawr Of the East Presfcy
« l Church gave a dime social Thursday
Co a ok Lt 1 &* hODle of Mr * and Mrs Harvey
Cook, 1007 Fauauier street. An interesting
programme has been arranged. '""testing
The Sacred Thirst Total Abstinence socie+v
WW meet this afternoon at 2:30 at Cr^ln
Rev. J. C. Anderson, Dastor of t-h« <*tt
James A. M. E. ohurohtpulle? and Jay
a«»f™ this evening she seZid ijt\
his series* ot sermons on "The Sower the
* • •
0 ? J ' W * J , J^ rc * wlll Preach at the First
Norwegian aad Danish Methodist church
Broadway and Thirteenth street, at 10:30 this
morning Thursday evening at the same > place
he will deliver bis lecture on "An American
in China, Japan and Corea."
» • •
The Christian Workers met at the home of
Rev J A. Detzer, 3,->8 Woodward avenue, on
\\ednosday evening for the purpose of elect
ing officers, with the following results: Presi
\u1* Hn^i F ' or ,t nO6 Olson ' vlc <> President,
Miss Hattie Kellar; secretary, Miss Alvina
Gundorson; treasurer. Mfss Hattie Hausur.
The next meeting will be held at the home of
Mass Kellar, on iLafayette avenue.
Miss Eva Marshall Shontz, of Chicago will
give an ad-dress upon the "Chicago Temple"
at the regular meeting of the Central Wo
man's Christian Temperance union at the
Commons Monday aftornoon at 3 o'clock
Friends of this memorial to Miss Willard are
Invited to be present.
* * «
A special vesper service will be held at
bt. Luke s Catholic church at 7:30 p. m_ Ths
"Gall' 11 "" S ' ng Corrilli ' s vespers and Gounod's
* • •
Rev T. J. Gibbons, pastor of St. Mary's?
will deliver an address to young men at
W~ These notices will be printed as part
of the news of the day, and free of charge
every Saturday and Sunday. They should bi
forwarded so as to reach the City Editor of
The Globe either Friday or Saturday after
BURR STREET, York and Burr. 10:30 AM.
Rev. R. H. Battey, superintendent ot the
Minnesota Anti-Saloon league.
FIRST, Ninth and Wacouia. Closing day of
Crane and Wolfsohn meetings. Rev. Arthur
Crane will preach at 10:30 AM on ,? A Bid
for a Soul.' At 3:30 PM on "Graoe by
Faith." and at 7:45 PM on "Suicide." MP.
Wolfsohn will sing at each of the servioes.
WOODLAND PARK, Selby and Arundel.
Morning: "The 'Mysteries of the Kingdom."
Evening prelude, "Pope Leo and Fatihsr
(at hollo.
John Ireland, archbishop; Rev. J. Starrtha,
vicar general, and Rev. Richard Cahlll, sec
Saturday. Feb. 25— Ember Day. Fast and
Sunday, Feb. 26— Second Suuday in Lent
St. Alexander, Patriarch of Alexandria, Oon
Monday, Feb. 27— St. Leander, Bishop and
Tuesday, Feb. 28— St. Romanus, Abbot.
Wednesday, Feb. I— St. David, Arohblahop.
Thursday, Feb. 2— St. Simplicius, Pope and
Friday, Feb. 3— St. Cunegundls, Empress.
ASSUMPTION (German), Franklin and
Ninth. Services, 6:30, S and 10 AM. 3 PM
CATHEDRAL, Sixth and St. Peter. Rev. J.
J. Lawler. pastor. Rev. Peter Meade, Rev.
William Dolan, assistants. Services at 6,
7:30. 9. 10:30 AM and 7:30 PM.
SACRED HEART. Dawson and Arcade. Sun
day services 7, 8, 9, 10:30 AM, 7:30 PM. Sun
day school, 3 PM.
ST. ADELBERT'S, Charles and (J-aultler.
Rev. D. Mayer, pastor. Sunday services 8,
10:30 AM. 7:30 PM. Sunday school 3 PM.
ST. AGNES'. Kent and Lafond. Rev. M.
Solnce, pastor. Rev. John Mies. Services
8. 9:15 and 10:30 AM, 3 PM.
ST. ANDREW'S. Como villa. Rev. L. Cos
grove. Sunday services, 9 AM. Sunday
school. 8:30 AM.
ST. AUGUSTINE'S. South St Paul. Rev.
John Gmelner. Sunday services S. 10:30 AM.
Sunday school 3 PM.
ST. BERNARD'S, Albemarle, between Gera
nium and Rckc Rev. A. Ogulln. Services
8, 10 AM. 2:30 PM. ,
ST. CASTMIR'S, Jessamine and Fonsst. Rev.
R. L. Guzowski. Services, 8 and 10.30 AM.
8 PM.
ST. FRANCIS', West Seventh and James,
Rev. J. M. Starlha, pastor. Sunday eerv
tces 7, 8. 9, 10:30 AM and 7:30 PM. Sunday
school, 3 PM.
ST. JAMES', Juneau and View. Rev. William
Colbert. Sunday services. 8 and 10:30 AM
and 7:30 PM. Sunday school. 3 PM.
ST. JOSEPH'S. Virginia and Carroll. Rev.
John T. Harrison, pastor. Rev. W. P.
Walsh, Roy. William Sheran, assistants.
Services 6. 7, S. 9 and 10:30 AM. 7.30 PM
ST. LOUIS' «Frencr-). Wabasha and Ex
change. Rev. Henry Gros, pastor, Rev. J.
Thomas, Rev. Alexander Hamet, atpibtants.
Services 7, 8, 9 and 10 AM. 3 PM.
ST. LUKE'S. Summit and Victoria. Rev.
Ambrose McNulty. pastor. Rev. Thomas
P.ehill, assistant. Services 7, 9 and 1030 AM
8 PM.
ST. MARK'S, Merriam Park. George D.
Doyle, pastor. Sunday services 8:30 and
10:30 AM.
ST. MARY'S. Ninth and Locust. Rev. T. J.
Gibbons. Rev. John Brannon, assistant
First Mass. 7 AM. Second Mass, 8 AM for
children. Third. 9 AM. High Mass, 10:30
AM. Sunday School, 2:30 PM. Vespers
7:30 PM.
ST. MATTHEW'S, 500 Hall. Rev. Father
Jung. First Mass. S AM. Second Mass, V)
AM. Vespers, 3 PM. Sunday School 2 PM
ST. MICHAEL'S. Parnell and Colorado. Rev?
P. O'Neil, Rev. F. D. Casey. First Mass,
8 AM. Children's Mass. 9 AM. High Mass
and sermon, 10:30 AM. Sunday School, 230
PM. Vespers 7:30 PM.
ST. PATRICK'S, Case and Mississippi. Rev
J. F. Dolphin, pastor: Rev. M. W. Hart,
assistant. Service.-), 7:30, 10:30 AM 7*30 PM*
ST. PETER CLAVER'S (Coloredl, Aurora
and Farrington. Rev. T. A. Printon pas
tor. Services 1C:30 AM. 7:30 PM
ST. STANISLAUS', Western and Superior.
Rev. John Rynda. pastor. Sunday services
8, 10:30 AM, 7:30 PM. Sunday School 3 PM
ST. VINCENT'S, Blair and Virginia? ReV
L. Cosgrove. Services 8 and 10:30 AM 7-3* l
ATLANTIC, Bates ard Conway. W W
Lewis, pastor. 10:30 and 7:45. The Rev?
J. H. Chandler, of Owatcnna, will preach at
both services. Sunday school 12 M Junior
Endeavor 3 PM. Senior Endeavor 680 PM
Preparatory lecture In church parlor
"■Vidnesdav evening at 8 o'clock.
PA 'IK, Holly and MaelcuMn. Rev. Alex Mc-
Gregor, pastor. Preaching morning and
e\ening. Morning subject: "A Retrospect
and Prospect." Evening subject: "Our
PACIFIC. J. Alexander Jenkins, pastor Morn
ing, 10:30. First service in the Hartsough
series. Evening. 7:30, -second service.
Evangelistic meeting everv*avenlng, at 7*45
PFOPLES, Pleasant. 10:30 J. M. Hanson'
former assistant pastor, will occupy the
pulpit Subject: "Saviors of the World "
At 8 PM Rev. T. A. Alton. Subject:
"Coming Through the Rye." Illustrated by
stereo ptlcon.
PLYMOUTH, Summit, corner of Wabasha
Preaching morning and evening by the
pastor, G. E. Soper. Morning subject:
"Action and Adoration." Evening at B
"RpKnons'bilitv for Strength "
UNIVERSITY AVENUE, Avon and Sherburne.
Rev. 11, W. Parsons, pastor. 7:30 PM "Di
vine Restoration;" 10:45, R. H. Crafts, of
the Minnesota Anti-Saloon league.
FIRST, Nelson and Farrington. Rev A D
Harmon, pastor. 11 AM: "An Exegesis"
7:30: "The Son of Man."
Christian Science.
hall. Sixth and St. Peter. 10:45 AM Sub
ject: "Man."
Central block, hall 6, corner Sixth and Sev
enth streets, Sunday at 3:30 PM. Held by
Loula S. Lamoreaux, of Chicago, and Fan
nie E. Speycr. of Kalamazoo.
B. Whipple, D. D.. LL! D.. residence. Fart
oault; Rt. Rev. M. N. Gilbert, D. D., LL.
D.. coadjutor, residence. 18 Summit court..
Second Sunday In Lent. Week days days
of abstinence.
ASCENSION. Clinton and Isabel. Rev.
Charles Holmes. 7:30 and 10:30 A.M 7*30
PM. Sunday school, 12 M.
water and Steller. W. C. Pope, 330 PM
CHRIST, Fourth and Frankli.i. Rev. Charles
D. Andrews, 8 and 11 AM, 7:30 PM. Sunday
school. 9:!5 AM. I^snten services, 10 AM
week days, 5 PM week days except Tues
days, Tuesdays 8 PM. Church club lecture
Feb. 22. Rt. Rev. G. F. Seymour, D D '
LL. D.
Kent. Rev. C. Edgar Haupt. Holy Com
munion. 8 AM. 9:30 AM; morning service
11 AM. Sunday school. 3 PM. Young
People's society. 6:30. Evening prayer, 7:30.
During Lent, evening services on the Par
Portland and Kent. Rev. Dudley W.
Rhodes, rector. Sermon. Jl AM
day school 2:30 PM; infant baptism, 3 PM
HOLY SPIRIT MISSION. Hastings and Earl.
Sunday School, 9:30 AM.
days, 12:0*"* to 12:25. Assembly room St
Paul Fire and Marine building, Third and
Jackson streets; take elevator
SOUTH ST. PAUL, services every Sunday
morning at 10:30. and Sunday school at
II :30.
Aurora. Rev. John Salinger rector. 10-30
AM, Sunday school 2 PM.
ST. CLEMENT'S, Portland and Milton. Rev.
Ernest Dray, rector. , Hours of service:
Holy communion each Sunday execept the
first in the month, 8 AM. Morning service
and holy communion first Sunday in the
month, 11 AM. Sunday school, 3 PM.
Evening prayer, 4 PM. Friday evening, 8
PM. B '
Sherman. Rev. C. D. Andrews. 3:30 PM
ST. MARY'S, Merritm Park. Rev. George H.
Ten Broeck, rector. Holy Communion, 8:30
AM. Morning prayer and sermon, 10:30
AM. Evening prayer and sermon 7:30; Wed
nesday and Friday evenings. 7:30 PM.
ST. MARK'S, Highwood. Rev. Charles
Holmes. 4:45 PM. Sunday school 3:45 PM
ST. MATTHEW'S, St. Anthony Park. Rev?
Charles E. Hixon. 11 AM. Sunday school
12:15 PM.
ST. PAUL'S. Ninth and Olive. Rev. John
Wright, D. D., rector. Holy Communion 7
S, 11 AM.
ST. PETER'S, Fourth and Maple, Dayton's
bluff. Seats free. Strangers made wel
come. Rev. George H. Mueller, rector.
Second Sunday In Lent Holy Eucharist
7:30 AM. Sunday school, 9:30 AM. Matins
and sernuon 7:30 PM. Wednesday and Friday
evenings, 7:30 PM; other days 4 PM. Con
firmation classes Tuesday and Thursday
afternoons, 4 PM.
ST. PHILIP'S MISSION, 463 Rice st. Rev
Harvey Officer Jr., rector. Holy eucharist
7 AM. Morning prayer and holy eucharist
11:45 AM. Sunday school, 12:30 PM. Men's
Bible class, 6:30 PM. Evening prayer, 7:30
ST. SIGFRID'S, Eightfi and Locust. Rev
John V. Alfogren, rector. 10:30 AM 8 PM-
Wednesday. 8 PM.
View. Rev. G. H. Ten Brock.reotor. Evening
prayer and serjnon, 7:30 PM. Sunday
school, 8 PM. Thursday evening prayer and
sermon, 7:30 PM. .
TRINITY, St Paul Park. Mr. M. Parrar
8 PM. Sunday school 3:30.
and Woodward. Sunday services at 10-4B
AM and 7:30 PM. In the evening the pastor
will preach the second of his series of
Lenten sermons. Subject: "Peter's Sin "
DANISH, Orleans and Stevens. Rev. J. C.
Peterson, pastor. Sunday school, 1:80 PM
Preaching service, 8 PM. Lutheran League
meets first and third Thursdays In svery
born. Rev. E. L. Luebbort, pastor. Sun
day school, MO AM. Preaching service,
Bancroft. Rev. Mandly, pastor. Services
every Sunday at 10:30 AM and 7:30 PM
Sunday school at 9:80 AM. Y?p. A mast
ing at 6:« PM. All welcoma,
Exchange. Alexander J. D. Haunt, 'paitor
10:80 iM. 8 PM. Morning topic.
Jesus* Pest;" evening "SanoUflcatlon."
Sunday school 12 to 1 PM. Luther league
reception Tuesday. Ladles' Aid meets
Wednesday. Lenten servtos Wednesday 8
PM, "Labor Not."
NORWEGIAN. Canada and Thirteenth Rev
Thomas Nilsson, pastor. Services' every
Sunday at 10:80 AM and 7:80 PM. Sunday
school 9 AM. '
Bunker. Ray. Wm. Utesch, pastor. Sun
day school, 9:80 AM. Preaching service
10:80 AM. Evening «ervlce. 7 -30 PM
Rev. Wm. Utesch. pastor. Sunday school'
1:30 PM. Preaching service. 3:30 pm '
TRINITY ENGLISH, Roble and Ada ' Rev
W. H. Zuber, pastor. Sunday school at 10
AM. Morning services 11. All are wel
come. Seats free.
Methodist Episcopal.
FIRST, Dayton and West Third. Rev Frank
B. Oowgill, D. D., pastor. Preaching by
the pastor nt 10:30 AM. Subject- "The
Suicide of the Soul." Miss Carrie Krieger
Mrs. McKean and Messrs. J. F. Starkey and
Frank Wilson will sing the "Jubilate Deo "
by Dudley Buck, and Miss Krieger will sing
the offertory solo. Sunday school at 12 M
Young people's prayer meeting at 6 45 pm'
Sermon story by the pastor at 8 pm'
Theme: "Social Service— Girl's Work and
Wages in Department Stores." Miss Krieg
er, Mrs. (McKean, Messrs. Starkey and Wil
son will render a carefully prepared musical
GRACE M. E.. Burr and Minnehaha, 'homer
C. Ashcraft, M. A., pastor. 10:30 and 7:30
Morning theme, "The Climax of Service."
Evening subject, "What Is Man'"
ST. ANTHONY PARK M. E. Presiding Elder
Rule will preach at the St. Anthony Park
M. E. church Sunday morning
ST. JAMES' A. M. E., Fuller and Jay. Rev.
J. C. Anderson, pastor. Morning subject
"Gospel Heroism." Evening subject tha
second in the series on "The Sower the
Seed and the Soil." to wit: "The Seed "
The choir sing "What Shall the Harvest
Be?" with the solo by Mrs. R. C. Minor.
New Jernsalem.
NEY JERUSALEM (or Swedenborgtan) Vir
ginia and Selby. Rev. Edward C. Mitchell
pastor. Service at 10:S0 AM. Subject of
sermon, "Coming From East and West, and
Sitting Down With Abraham, Isaac and Ja
cob, in the Kingdom of Heaven." Sunday
school at 11:45 AM. *
sey. William C. Laube, pastor. Services
10:30 AM, 7:30 PM. Morning subject: "Thy
Will Be Done on Earth as It Is in Heaven."
In the evening a patriotic service in com
memoration of the birthdays of Washington
and Lincoln will be ' held. A special pro
gramme with extra music is arranged.
FIRST, Lincoln and Grotto streets. Rev
John Sinclair. 8 PM. Rev. R. H. Battey]
superintendent of the Minnesota Antl-Sa
loon league.
EAST, Ross and East Seventh. Rev. John
Copeland, pastor. Morning services at
10:30. Subject ,of morning sermon, "The
Star in tbe East." Evfnlng services, 7:30.
Special patriotic music. Subject of evening
sermon, "Lessons From Lincoln "
HOUSE OF HOPE, Fifth and Exchnnge.
Services every Sunday at 10:30 o'clock AM
and 8 o'clock PM. The Rev. James D. Pax
ton will preach tomorrow morning and
evening. Subject, b>:3o AM, "Following
Christ."— John xxi., 22. Subject BPM "The
Call of Matthew."— Matt, ix., 9. Sabbath
school and Bible classes at 12:10 o'clock
PM. Society of Christian Endeavor meets
in the lecture room at 7 o'clock PM. Mid
week lecture and prayer meeting Wednes
days at 8 o'clock PM. All are welcome.
WESTMINSTER, corner East Winifred street
and Greenwood avenue. Rev. R. L. Barack
man. 10:30 AM, morning service. Gospel
talk by W. F. Bischoff. 7:30 PM, evening
service. Preaching by W. F. Bischoff.
Chorus ohoir. Meetings each evening dur
ing the week. Come, everybody.
"M-il-It llltllNt.
CHURCH OF THE SPIRIT, Central block.
Sixth and West Seventh. Speaking testß
and messages from spirit friends through
Mrs. Langdon. Also questions from the
audience answered. Good music. Serv
ices at 8 PM. All welcome.
ple. Wabasha and Fifth. Mrs. S. M. Lowell
will lecture at 8 PM on subjects taken from
tho audience, following the lecture with
psychometric readings.
Park. Services at 11 ACM. Subject of ser
mon, "Ministering to Christ."
UNITY, Wabasha, opposite Summit avenue.
At 10:45 AM Rev. Henry Simmons, of Unity
church, Minneapolis, will preach.
Globe Year Book.
Vastly Interesting to* Everyone.
The Herald acknowledges the receipt
of the Tear Book and Almanac issued
by The St. Paul Globe for 1899. It
is a very valuable compilation of sta
tistical and other information, not only
for the editor, but for every intelligent
citizen. The work consists of 600 pages
and contains much pertaining to the
state that cannot easily be found else
where. It embraces a complete list of
all the state officers, the officers of the
state institutions and state societies, a
list of the names of the legislators,
standing committees, and the names
of district judges, the names of their
districts, etc. It has a large amount
of political information relating to the
different parties, giving national and
state platforms. In fact, it is pregnant
with intellectual pabulum that will
prove vastly interesting to the reader.
— Winona Herald.
A Valuable Reference Work.
The Year Book and Almanac issued
by The Globe Company, of St. Paul,
is the best work of the kind which has
come to our notice. Complete in every
particular. It combines history and
facts, statistics and general informa
tion, properly classified and Indexed In
a manner which permits of Instant
reference. The statistics axe piost com
plete and admirably arranged for In
telligent understanding. Sixty pages of
the 500 which this wonderful book con
tains are devoted to Minnesota, and the
political Information Is the most com
prehensive and valuable ever publish
ed in the state. We bespeak for thi3
work the consideration of every intelli
gent person in the state, and we can
say without hesitancy that It is valua
ble alike to Merchant, Farmer, Me
chanic, Sportsman or Politician.
The price of the book is 25 cents,
mailed anywhere, and, considering the
amount of information it contains, It
is worth fully three times that amount
— Austin Dally Herald.
Agulnaldo Is wise ataong his people, Ig
norant among Europeans. A man must be
judged by his environments, his compatriots,
his race. Agulnaldo is. not a Napoleon nor a
Washington; neither is-;; he a Tecumseh or a
Sitting Bull. He-Is Agiitnaldo. and his name
stands for no metaphor. He has the astute
ness of his race,.' the fearless bravery of the
savage warrior, the' sphinx-like Imperturbabil
ity of the Indian: the straightforwardness cf
childhood, and the ?lrinate sense of Justice
that characterizes alt^ aboriginal races. It
may be premature to "turn up a man's char
acter whilo his career is at the zenith.
Some trick of circumstance or expediency
may shift the kaleidoscope, for no man can
stand under the microscope of the historian
until the last page of evidence has been
turned In; but Agulnaldo, as he Is today,
commands the consideration and respect of
all who have taken the trouble to study his
character and watch the trend of events of
which he is the Ot-ntral figure. — Edwin Wild
man, vice corsul general at Hong Kong, in
I Harper's Weekly. j
Patrlotio axerol9es were beld in all the
rooms in Irving school on Tuesday, Feb. ul,
as follows i
Third Grade-
Song ."What Name Is This W» Hold So Dear"
Recitation by Sixteen Pupils—
"George Washington— All Hall to Thee"—
Angel o Johnson
Song "Sing a Song of Washington"
Recitation— "Gifts" Oeraldlne Gorton
"Washington and His Hatchet"—
Charlotte Kluckholm
"A Chain of Events" By ten children
Reading— "Washington's Christ Gift"—
Route followed on a map, by Joseph Sulli
Song "Mount Vernon"
Recitation— "Tho Little Maid's Reply"—
Gall Ewing
Something Better" Alice Crosby
Song "Re 4 White and Blue"
Recitation— "Our Flag" Edgar Russell
Recitation— "The Flag" Elmer Koenlg
(Carrying a flag.)
Flag Salute School
Song — "There Are Many Flags in Many
Recitation— "The Little Red Stamp"—
Bennla Taylor
Alice Kelly, Geraldine Gorton, Gardner
Moore, Edgar Russell, in costume ot
Washington's time.
Song ; "America"
Fourth Grade —
Song "Red, White and Blue"
Patriotic quotations.
Conoert Recitation "Washington"
Dialogue "The Old Man and Soldier"
James Dean, Graham McNamee.
Song "Battle Hymn of the Republic"
"A Washington Recelptlon"—
Characters —
George Washington Stan Donnelly
Martha Washington Katherlne Duncan
Goddess of Liberty Geraldine Ingersioll
Page George Walsh
Bodyguard— Alfred Kavanagh, Jos. McVeigh
All dressed In costume.
Flag Drill-
Stan Donnelly, as George Washington, re
viewing the army; John Adams as com.
mander. Soldiers: Kenneth Hensel, Har
ry Smith, Wallace Brewer, Easton Con
able, James Dean, Graham McNamee,
James Markoe, Joseph McVeigh, Mar
guerite Hathaway, Henrietta Raudenbush,
Emily Tupper, Julia Thuet, Fidelia Pine,
Marlon Bartlett, Lulu Ellis, Marlon Tup
"Crown Our Washington" Martin Rhodes
The Thirteen Original States-
Adeline Koehler, Marlon Bartlett. Addie
Ruff, Florence Davenport, Ida Kueffner
Julia Thuet, Marion Kirke, Fidelia Pine?
Henrietta Raudenbush, Marguerite Moore,
Adelaide Armstrong, Emily Tupper, Mar
guerite Hathaway. All dTesaed in white,
carrying flags. Enter, George and Martha-
Washington, dressed in costume.
Song— "Hall to the Chief" School
Presentation of the colonies.
Speech by George Washington.
Speech by Martha Washington
Enter Goddess of Liberty, dressed In cos
tume and carrying large flag; presenta
tion of flag to George Washington and the
Song— "Star Spangled Banner"—
By Colonies and School
Homage to George and Martha Washington
and Goddess of Liberty" by the colonies.
Song . "America"
Sevencth Gradce—
Song— "Star Spangled Banner" School
Patriotic Quotations School
Recitation— "Biography of Washington—
r> .. .. „~. E<J nibble
Recitation— "Characters of Washington"—
a „_ „ Frank Webster
song— Keller s American Hymn" School
Recitation— "Freedom" Wm. Gilliam
Recitation— "Flowers of Freedom"—
„ „„ Golda Taylor
Song— "Mr. Vernon Belfls" School
Recitation— "Washington's Home"—
„ „ „ „„ Marjorie Barrows
Recitation— "Origin of Our Flag"—
a „„. Harry .Carroll
Song— Stars and Stripes Forever". School
Re-citation— "Twenty-second of February—
tj ■. .t „„ Vera Billings
Recitation— "Stories of Washington—
v .. .1 ..„. . AdW-pb Rank
Recitation— Washington" ...Patrick Duggan
Song— Hail Columbia" School
Recitation— "Birthday Ode".. Esther McDavltt
Recitation— "In 1732" William Rhodes
Recitai ion— "Fa;Lher to the Father
_ less ", • Chester Tavlor
bong — America" ?*% -ol
At the Jefferaon school. In Room 17, the
fallowing programme was had on Washing
ton's birthday:
Essay on Washington Hilda Hlrschman
Song— 'Mount Vernon Bells" .... Class
Debate— "Which Is the Mightier, the Pen or
*he Sword?"
The leader on the affirmative was William
Jamar: on the negative sid*e, was Grace
Laughlin. The assistants on the affirmative
were Blanche Judka and Blhel Costello, on
the negative Anna Tlerman and Joseph
Bayer. Good papers, were written on both
sides. After the reading of the papers the
subject was discussed. The jud<?«s for the
debate were Rose Cha.bot. Hilda Hlrschman
Myrtle Tr-fey. John Bunk<?r and Lenny Lar
son. The affirmative side won.
The following programme wan rendered by
the pupils of Room 2 In celebration of Wash
ington's birthday:
"The Hero of the Revolution" —
Stanley Constans, Harold Seixas, Arthur
Harrlty, Harmony Laughlin.
Sketch of Washington's Life May Sschuttt,
Song— "Washington the Soldier True" S,-ho.->i
Ode for Washington's Birthday Six giri.-o
"America" School
Recitation— "My Country"—
Nellie Casey, Olive Wray, Edith Ehret,
Thekla Schlichting.
Song— "Hall, Columbia"—
ai .„ , r,. Pa . n i N « lson - Marshall Zeno
Sketch from Life of Washington—
c w „ . Matie Hawle>
Song by Alice Griswold, May Schutte and
Myrtle Daley.
"Mount Vernon Bells" School
In Room 15 of the Jefferson the programme
consisted of original essays and patriotic
songs. One of the special features of the
programme was "The Stars and Stripes For
ever," which was sung by a chorus of boys
A solo by Ella Herniger was also well ren
In Room 14 the prominent features were
the following:
"'The Ruler of Washington—
Bertha Juntrolaus and Marlon Todd
The Life of Washington". .Mary Mulcrone
Poem and recitation by Susie Bunker.
The^ Golden Gate society, formed of girls
attending the Jefferson school met on Wash
ington's birthday, when the following pro
gramme was rendered:
Recitations by Myrtle Tracy. Mertle Craw,
ford, Annie Scott and Evaline Back; dialogue
by Blanche Tracv and Olive Wassel. New
officers will be el?cted at the next meeting.
The Jefferson school Is greatly Interested
In a collection of curios, to assirt In the pre
sentation of ssience work, and valuable con
tributions are being received from the patron*
of the school.
The pupils of the Jackson school have been
very much Interested In their essays on
Alaska and other subjects, written last
Lincoln school w-ork this week has had for
its central thought the topic, "Heroes of
Our Count-*y."
In each i-own on the afternoon of the 21st
Tuesday, there were special exercises com
memorative of Washington and Lincoln. The
friends and natrons of the school visited us
in large numbers. Before the decorations
were rtmoved from the eighth grade room, It
was photographed, and the result is very '
satisfactory. The Lincoln was favored by a
visit from Rev. Mr. Evarts, of tlie Woodland
Park Baptist church, last Thursday.
Feb. 17 the Eighth Grade Debating Society
of Longfellow Schtol was reorganized. The
following officers were elected: President
Miss Blanche Slscho; vice pcresident, Misa
Marlon Sammls; seoretary. Miss Edith Bar
— Su.pt. A. J. Smith ia attending the super
intendents' branch of the National Education
al assoclatibn, at Columbus, 0.
Miss Ella Dcor, who has the chair of
modern literature, has begun to drill an
orchestra in the Humbolt high school. Sh*
has had experience in that line of work.
Sixth ward scluools have suffered fiom In
efficient heating plants.
The A class, eighth grade, of the Humboldt
school are preparing the cantata, "Red Riding
Hood's Rescue," to be given some time near
the close of tho soring term. The prweeds
are to be used in the purchase of a olass pic
ture. Miss Nott, their teacher, an accomp
lished musician, is drilling the class.
The senior class of the Humboldt high
school will give an "Evening WlWi Shake
speare," Thmrsday, March 9, at 8 p. m., In
the Humboldt assembly hall. Miss Allison,
In charge of the department of English litera
ture, has been assisted by Miss Nabersberg,
in preparing tho programme*.
Senator Morgan's Bandana.
The late Senator Thurman is still remem
bered for the red bandana which he used to
carry. Senator Morgan, although his fame
rests upon a thousand things, carries a red
bandana also.* >.
As punctual as the rising sun, Senator
Morgan appears every day, emerging from
the Democratic cloakroom as the reading of
the Journal is concluded. In his band is a
red bandana, conspicuous because of its
rich and glowing color and its generous size.
The bandana, is visible afar off. It is like a
danger signal or an oriftamme of war. As
the senator walks down the aisle to his desk
In the front row, the bandana slowly dis
appears from view. It is carefully folded
as the senator slowly moves, and by th«
time the desk Is reached it is tucked away
tn Mr. Morgan's capacious pocket.—Washing
ton Post
Vegetable Compound EffeGts Marvelous
Cures aqd the SiGk Pcfe Convinced
of its Great Virtues.
The Result of .a Lifetime Spent in Scientific Research
Is Given to the Sick and Afflicted by
the Great Healer.
Thirty Thousand Homes in St. Paul Have Been Visited During
the Past Week by a Trained Array of Distributors, and
a Sample Package, Containing Five Days' Treat
ment of Dr. Burkhart's Vegetable Com
pound, the Greatest Discovery of the
Age, Has Been Given to All
Absolutely Free.
Be Sure to Try the Sample and Test Its Wonderful
Curative Powers— To Hesitate flight Be
the Mistake of Your Life.
'Dr. Burkhart Is t"he Cincinnati physiciar.
who has created sucb a sensation in the Ea-tt
by his almost miraculous cures. In speak
ing of the extraordlrary sales of his vegetable
compound, the famous physician declared
that It was a striking evidence that merit
Dr. Burktvart occupies today a unique
position in tbe medical world. After years of
deep study and scientific research, he dis
covered a remedy that baffles disease and
drives it from the system. And today be is
knocking at the doors of the sick and the af
flicted and dealing out relief with lavish
hand, asking r,o pay unless a cure Is eff-'M.'t
Thousands who are pronounced incurable
by their physicians have taken Dr. Burk
hart's treatment and are today strong and
healthy men and women.
Dr. Burkhart's Vegetable Compound Is a
wonderful combination of nature's remedies,
roots, herbs, barks and plants, gathered fresh
from the forests and the vine-clad hills,
their health-giving properties extracted and
measured cut by the skilled chemist and ex
pert physician. It drives the poisonous ele
ments of disease from the system and makes
pure. rich, healthy blood, digests food and
cures conptl-pa'. ion. indigestion and dysp=psia,
sour stomach, bad breath, bad taste in the
A Day for Birds.
Bird lovers and Band of Mercy children
had reason to rejoice Friday when the house
pas.ced the bill authorizing the governor to
designate a day to be known as Arbor and
Bird day.
As T. S. Palmer points out in the Con
servative, the object of the day "Is to dif
fuse knowledge concerning our native birds
and to arouse a more general interest in bird
protection. As yuch it should appeal not
only to ornithologists, sportsmen and farm
ers, who have a practical Interest in the
preservation cf birds, but also the general
public, who wou'.d soon appreciate the loss
If the common songsters were exterminated."
"Bird day is more than a suggestion," con
tinues Mr. Palmer.-' "It has been already
adopted in at least two cities with marked
success, but as yet it is still an experiment.
Apparently the idea originated with Prof.
C. A. Babcoek, superintendent of schools iti
Oil City, Pa., who wrote to the department
of agriculture In 1894. of which J. Sterling
Morton was secretary, urging tha establish
ment of such a day, and stating that May 4
would be observed as Bird day in Oil City.
In reply the secretary of agriculture wrote,
among other thine?:
" 'Your proposition to establish a Bird
day on the same general plan as Arbor day
has my cordial approval.'
"It is a melancholy fact that among the
enemies of our birds two of the most de
structive and relentless are our women and
our boys. The love of feather ornamenta
tion so heartlessly persisted in by thousands ■
of women, and the mania for collecting eggs
"The beer that fc^^^^ix ll
Rip Van Winkle <i/pt^ I il>
drank made;" // ffL^^l/ t^h.^
him sleep for MBjf 5£V
twenty years. [/ stPaul -
beer we d rink- Ham ms-- makes us deep
soundly all night and creates a good appetite
in old people like your grandmother!"
— ii SB :
mouth r.nd coated tongue, dizziness, sick
headache and pa If! tat lon of the heart. It
drives out the uric acid from the blood, heals
ihe kidneys an*-! regulates the urine, cures
rluutmatis-m, pain In the points ami stiffness
in the limbs. Have you a tired fee-ling In the
morning? A disposition to neglect your du
ties? An inability to concentrate your mind
upon tho details of your business? Do you
have night sweats? Ba<l drc*im3? A feel
ing of timidity or fear? Pains in the back?
In the side? Or under the shoulder blade?
Smothering sensations? Or skin troufble of
any kind? Are you nervous? Do you *aVo
cold easily? Are you losing In -weigh:? In
short, are you slekT If bo, you are guaran
teed a cure.
Do ncr be negligent in a matter af such
vital importance. Remember health ii the
greatest gift to man by an all-wis" Creator. •
there.'ere it should be guarded by ys« with
Jealous eye. Too much care cannot be
given to your physical condition. When you
read this, make it your purpose to purchase
at once from your druarzlst a six-month"-'
treatment of Dr. Burkhart's Vegetable Com
pound, ai-d drive from your system the
poisonous venom that is endangering your
he-alth and hastening you ou to a premature
Six months' guaranteed treatment, $1.00;
smaller sizes. 25c and 50c. All druggists.
and killing bird? so deeply rooted In our
boys, are legacies of barbarism Inherited from
our savage ancestry.
"The number of beautiful and useful birds
annually slaughtered for bonnet trimming 3
runs up into the hundreds of thousand?, and
threatens, if it has not already accomplished,
the extermination of s-ome of the rarer spe
cies. The insidious ess-hunting and pea
shooting proclivities of the small boy are
hardly less widespread and destructive.
"Birds are of Inestimable value to man
kind. Without their unremitting services our
gardens and fields would be laid waste by
inspect pests.
"Of the success of this first experiment
there can be no question. The day was ob
served in the Oil City schools with a de
gree of enthusiasm which was good to see.
The amount of information about birds thai
was collected by the children was simply
amazing. Original compositions were read,
infoimal discussions were held, tak? by teach
ers were given and the birds in liteiatur*
were not forgotten or overlooked. • • •
The idea simply needs to be known to meet
with a warm welcome akin to that with
which we greet our first robin or song spar
row in the spring.
"La--t spring (1896) the movement was
started in lowa by Prof. C. li. Merrill, super
intendent of schools at Fort Madison, who
was apparently unaware of the experiment
In Pennsylvania. He set apart May 29. 1896,
as Bird day in the schools under his JurU-dlc
The department has also received inquiries
concerning Bird day from Connecticut, and
the matter Ls attracting attention in Nebraska.
It will now be In order for the secretary
[ of agriculture to include Minnesota among
the avowed friends of birds.

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