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To get the best results you must use the best
You need expect only poor laundering with poor
soap, but you will find dainty articles that have been
washed with Ivory Soap restored to their original
freshness with unchanged colors.
Nothing that will stand the application of plain
water will be injured by Ivory Soap.
IVORY SOAP IS 99 %0 PER CENT. PURE.
COPYRIGHT 1363 BY THE PROCTER L QAMBLI CO. CINCINNATI
The Fallowing is the- schedule for meet
ings in labor circles during the coming
Monday — Web press helpers, hall I;
Journeymen Tailors' Protective union,
hall 2; Electric Workers' union, hall 3,
main hall, annual uall of the local bar
Tuesday— Blacksmiths' union, hall 1;
carpenters' union, hall 3; stage employes,
hall 1, at 11:30 p. m.
Wednesday — Bookbinders' union, at 6
p. m., hall 1; Typographia No. 13,
hall 2; plasters' v.nion, hall 4; lathers'
union, committee room; cabinet makers'
Thursday — Pressfeeders', union, hall 1;
Bteremvpers' union, hall 4: bricklayers'
union, hall 3, and special meeting of the
Journeymen plumbers In hall £.
Friday— Stonemasons' union, hall 1;
building trades council, hall 2; boss plas
terers, hall 3: painters' union, hall 4.
Saturday — Iron molders' union, hall 1;
bakers' union, hall 8; brewery workers,
hall 2; main hall, annual ball of Theodore
Koener Lodge No. It), Order of Hermann
Other events are:
Switchmen's annual ball at Ryan hotel,
Meeting of St. Paul No. 7, N. A. S. E.,
Central hall. Sixth and Seventh streets,
Friday evening the regular meeting of
master horseshoers' union, Hale block, on
Tuesday evening-, the regular meeting of
Switchmen's Union No. 31, at Druids' hall,
Seventh and Jackson streets.
Conductor*' Ranks Increase.
Two new members, John Flavin and
Will Martens, of the Great Northern
eystem, were yesterday added to the list
of membership of St. Paul Division No.
40, O. R. C, and two new applications
were received and referred. Secretary
Goss reported that the plans for the con
vention of 1901, which it Is hoped, to
secure for St. Paul, were being very suc
cessfully conducted, and all signs looked
favorable for St. Paul.
Senate File No. 556, in reference to the
moving of trains on Sunday and Sunday
work on railroads, was disapproved by
all the members present but two.
J. H. Stevens, of Division No. 290, of
New Mexico, and E.R. Hicks, of Dennlson
Lodge 537, Dennlson, Tex., were guests of
the meeting, and both were called upon
for ehort talks. Secretary M. N. Goss
reported that the appeal of the order
for supplies to be donated by members
for the railway men's home at Highland
Park, Chicago, was meeting with a reaJy
response,' and up to date the following
supplies had been received at his office:
One and one-fourth dozen pairs of socks,
two, pair of pillow cases, seven bed
Bi-reads, one overcoat, five coats, five
vests, fourteen shirts, one suit of clothes,
two hats, one cap, twelve handkerchiefs,
one and one-half dozen neckties, three
suks of underwear, six dozen collars,
all sizes, four dozen cuffs, two dozen
collar buttons, one dozen pipes, one dozen
packages of smoking tobacco, and $6 in
A letter from Acting Chairman T. F.
Richardson, of the grievance committee
of the Geat Northern system, was also
rod and referred; the letter announced
that the general committee would meet
for consultation with the general man
«Kfr of the road in St. Paul, April 10,
and would continue in session until April
Hack and Cab Drivers.
The local branch of the hagk and cab
drivers' union transacted a large amount
of business at its regular meeting last
night. A delegation of some fifteen
headed by President Harry Coffin, Trus
tee Fred Malone and Delegate Frank
MoGaughey were present from the
Minneapolis ujiion as guests of the meet-
Ing. James Kennedy, who was reported
tin the sick list, was granted the usual
weekly allowance. A rising vote of thanks
was also extended The. St. Paul Globe
Lea & Perrins'
Gives a most delicious flavor to
Hot and Cold Meats,
Salads, Soups, Game,
Welsh Rarebits, etc.
BEWARE OF IMITATIONS.
This signature on every bottle—
John Duocm'i Som, Agents, New York.
for its work in behalf of organized labor
and also in recoßnition of its managing
editor, Mr. Gifford, in deciding- to make
the paper a union paper after April 15
next. John Kipps, John Wolfberg and
John l^unkenheimer were all three elected
fraternal delegates for the month of
Aprils and they will visit the Minneapolis
union at its regular meeting tonight. The
secretary announced that the sum of $21
had been raised during the meeting and
that expenses amounting to $16.95 were al
I'liisterrrs' \ew Scale.
The following is the scale agreed upon
by the new boss plasterers' union, which
goes into effect after April 10: Lime and
hard finish, two-coat work, 18 cents per
yard; one-coat work, same, 14 cents per
yard; cross-back lathwork, 14 cents per
yard; back and up-and-down work, 12
cents per yard; all kinds of hard wall
plastering, except adamant work, 20 cents
per yard when mixed goods are used, and
24 cents per yard when mixed goods are
not used; all adamant work, 35 cents per
l-'miiK-cru Held Two.
St. Paul lodge 150, B. of L. KS, held a
good meeting at Twin City hall yesterday
afternoon, during which two members,
Edward Burke and Harold Miller, were
initiated. The report of the legislative
committee occupied a.' large part of the
meeting, after which general routine busi
ness was disposed of.
Division No/ 516, B. of L. E., held its
regular meeting at Capital City hall yes
terday afternoon. One member, Henry
Walesh, was initiated, and the balance of
the meeting was devoted to routine busi
It Wai Executive.
Typographical Union No. 30 held a
strictly executive session at Assembly
hall yesterday afternoon, during which
four members were initiated. Three new
applications were also received and re
ferred. The meeting was, according to
the reports of some of the officers, de
voted to the consideration of a large
amount of .routine business.
Musiciana Postponed It.
The regular meeting of Musicians' Un
ion No. 30, which was to have been held at
Assembly hall yesterday afternoon, was
postponed until next Sunday afternoon on
account of a large number of the mem
bers being busy filling engagements for
Firemen Initiate One.
Division No. 450, B. of L. F., held a short
meeting at Central hall yesterday after
noon. Henry Johnson was Initiated and
the application of Gerald Smith was re
ceived and referred. The rest of the
meeting was devoted to the consideration
of general routine business.
I in lii men Getting Better.
St. Paul Lodge 122, B. of R. T., held a
short session yesterday afternoon at A.
O. U. W. temple, which was devoted to
the consideration of general routine busi
ness. It was reported that two members
on the sick list were slowly recovering.
Bartender* to Dance.
The bartenders' union will hold its an
nual ball at Assembly hall tonight. Pep
in's orchestra will furnish the music for
CHIEF GOSS DISSECTS IT.
Another Fake Story About a Holdup
on the Hish Bridge.
One of the morning papers yesterday,
and it was not The Globe, printed a
gaudy account of an alleged hold-up on
the high bridge. Chief Goss ran across
the Item last night at the central station.
Giving his blond moustache a vicious
twirl, he exclaimed:
"This makes me s'ek. As a matter of
fact, there was no hold-up at all. This
paper says it was on Wednesday, whereas
the occurance, which gave rise to the
story, happened a week ago Saturday.
It ajso remarks that it occurrea at 6 in
the afternoon, whereas it happened at
3 o'clock. It gods to further relate that
the affair was an attempted hold- up. not
withstanding that it was simply" a com
mon affair where a drunken man' jostled
a lady and frightened her. The smart
young man who wrote it says 'there were
marks where the fellow's fingers caught
her throat. 1 That's good! Barring a few
other inaccuracies, the article, If proper
ly expurgated, migfct be somewhere near
the truth, but as it stands, at present it
is utterly false. '
The affair referred to was caused by a
drunken man who jostled a Mrs. Fischer,
of Winslow avenue, while Bhe was cross
ing the bridge. There were many specta
tors to the affair and no one suspected at
the time that a daring hold-up was tak
ST. PAUL CHURCH NEWS.
ni Th « Epworth League of the Dayton's
Bluff German M. E. Church will meet
Ihursday evening in the church paries.
SiuiiM of the Tlmea.
Railroad travel is always a splendid in
dex to the condition of the times. No
one will doubt the presence of general
prosperity in the Northwest after an in
*?£ ctlon of the Passenger' trains "of the
Milwaukee road any day at. the. Union
Depot. This ever popular line runs five
passenger trains every business day to
Chicago, and their htrge ■ patronage "Indi
cates the preference of the -traveling
Pubh i e " *v The Milwaukee" carries more
P eo P'e than any other Western system.
Its Pioneer Limited Is the only perfect
train in the world and hauls private
compartment sleeping cars and slxteen
section sleepers with berths longer, high
er and wider than those In any other
sleepers in America. The Milwaukee*
dining car service la perfection^
SKB ST. PAUL Gl,Oii£. MON BAY r APRIL 3, 189&
Gorge of the St. CroIX !
. . . To Be Saved for a Park.
<}. PI. Hazzard, of St. Paul, is working
hard to induce the legislature to pans
an appropriation for improving the Dalles
of the St. Croix, which form the Inter-
State park. Mr. Hazzard, who, with
Benjamin Clayton, of Taylor'B Falls, and
John Z elch, of Cottage Grove, form the
park commission, has recently returned
from Wisconsin, where he secured an ap
propriation from that state.
The beautiful tracts of land at Taylor's
Falla on the Minnesota side, and at St.
Croix Falls on the Wisconsin were ac
quired in 1895, and then the proposition
to establish a park met with approval.
The plant Ufa in and about the Dalies
Is said to be the most varied of any one
place known. The moss-covered rocks
and logs are likened unto beautiful mats,
so varied are their colors. All the differ
ent vines of the northern climes are
found here. Among the trees are the
pine (white, Norway and jack), cedar (red
and white), spruce, fir, birch, willow, but
ternut, linden, poplar, the maple family,
ash, walnut, mountain ash, elm, oak,
ironwood, cherry, hickory, the Juni
pers, the larch and Canadian yew. Among
the thousand plants Is found the mos
casin flower ("Our State's Own"), the
golden rod, blue harebells, roses, blue
bells, jacka-ln-the-pulplt, columbine,
honeysuckle, blue gentian, anemones, ast
ers and lilies. Among the very excep
tionally large family of ferns, the most
choice and rare are found. Including the
walking- and bulb fern; and among the
Sentinel, or Old Man of the Dalles, Said to be the Most Wonderful Rock Fact
and Bust Known.
mosses and lichens is found the prickly
pear cactus. The "Glacier Gardens" are
among the most noted features— the foot
prints In the rocks, the many pot-holes or
wells, made by the whirling, surging
water keeping the boulders or cobble
stones in motion. Large numbers of these
have been taken out, some among a
yellow drift.as from the Red River valley,
and some a dark red drift, as from Lake
Superior. Many of the stones are worn
very round and smooth. The names of
many of the places are: Old St. Croix
Fireplace (the coloring of this is remark
able), the Devil's Chair, the Kitchen,
Bake-oven, Sitting Room, Pulpit, the
Cross, Old Man of the Dalles, or Sentinel,
the Cave, the Gopher, the Hammer-head
or Two-faced Man, the Pulpit, Desk
Rock, Echo Rock, Eagle Nest Point.
The American Park and Outdoor Art
association held their national convention
In Minneapolis last summer. Many of
them visited the Dalles, and after a care
ful Inspection by AVarren H. Manning,
secretary, Boston, adopted the following
resolutions, indorsing the move to ac
quire 1,100 acres in Wisconsin and 500 In
Minnesota on lines surveyed and recom
mended by Frank H. Nutter, so as to
control the unit of scenery, embracing
the landscape from the upper to the lower
ART ASSOCIATION INDORSES.
Resolved, That we place upon the rec
ords of this American Park and Outdoor
Art association an expression of our ap
preciation of the work that has already
been accomplished toward securing the
Dalles of the St. Croix as a forest re
serve for the cltiaens of Minnesota and
Wisconsin, where- native plants and an
imals that are fast being exterminated
ir.uy be perpetuated, and where they
and the remarkably varied and interest
ing geological conditions -may be readily
accessible to students, and we urge that
these two state* uke early action to ac-
QUlre the additional land that is neces
sary to preserve the reservation and the
views in it from, being marred by the
destruction of any part of the forest
growth and rock formations or by the
Introduction of any inharmonious ob
The following letter was received by
the commissioner from John H. Ren
shawe; geologist, United States geolog
ical survey, department of interior, dat
ed at Washington, D. C:
"Under separate cover I mail you a
photograph of the St. Croix Falls sheet.
The photograph, being all black, you
will not be able to form a correct idea of
the work as It will appear in the final
engraved proof. When engraved the
houses, roads, etc., will be printed in
black, the contours in brown and the
water In blue. It will be one of the most
beautiful, interesting sheets we have
surveyed, and wIH be valuable for the
use of students, with its varied contour
and rich geological and pictorial features.
The states of Minnesota, and Wisconsin
are to be congratulated that you took
up the matter of making a reservation of
the Dalles of the St. Croix.
"Having visited and inspected the park
before you commenced your extensive
Improvements, I have to congratulate
you upon the good effect you have been
able to produce with so little money at
your disposal, with which to clear up
and make accessible the picturesque
parts of the Dalles."
This survey was secured by Senator
Davis, Dean Hall of the University of
Minnesota, and Prof. Van Hise, of the
University of Wisconsin, joining with
the park commission in the request. The
map includes a territory of 12x17 miles.
The St. Croix river at the Dalles is near
700 feet above sea level. The bluffs on
the Minnesota side are 1,120 feet above
sea level, white on the Wisconsin side
they rise to 1,400 feet.
The elevation of points In neighboring
territory Is as follows: At Duluth— lake,
600 feet; bluffs 1,000 to 1,400 feet. At St.
Paul— river, 700 feet; bluffs, 900 to 1,000.
At Minneapolis— water above falls, near
ly SOO feet, and knolls at Lake Harriet
900 feet. The low land south of the state
fair grounds is 900 feet.
This park move should have a good ef
fect on our state, and no doubt has stim
ulated sentiment in the line of having
the general government preserve ■'he
Leech Lake region, and should set the
friends in the different parts of the state
to work to secure the shore line and
Ixwking Down Urn Dalles of the Bt. Crolx; Minnesota t* the Right; Wisconsin to tfee Left
prominent points on many of our lakes
and streams for park purposes.
RANKS WITH NIAGARA.
VlTv. }\° r ot the Oar den and Forest,
published in New York, in speaking of th.
move to secure the Dalles of the St. Croix
as an Interstate park, names them In the
*il' I \} B ,i riot only such marvels as Niagara,
the Palisades, the Dalles of the St. Croix
«f 6 t jT mlte val1 ' y> and the sreat gorge
of the Colorado which ought to appeal to
us as a special charge for which our
civilization is responsible."
The editor of the Grocer's Criterion
Chicago, who has a collection of over
three thousand photographs of American
oeauty spots, pens a column article for
His paper, of which the following is a
"Fancy a massive mountain split from
summit to base by some mighty convul
sion of nature, and through this great
gorge a deep, black river rushing and you
nave a slight conception of this interest
ing place. In its way it is as remarkable
as Niagara, and its picturesque features
are more attractive and beautiful."
For a long time the Dalles of the St.
Croix have been famous for the scenery
and the wonderful geological condition
presented. The locality has long been the
Eldorado for the geologist and botanist,
and for the love of nature In wild gran
deur few spots offer more enticing at
When operations for the Improvement
of the tract were begun the place was
rough Indeed— nothing but wild nature
with means of access to the points of in
terest only available to the pioneer used
to such surroundings. With the appro
priation of $5,000 obtained by Mr. Hazzarrt
the park has been maintained for two
years, 160 acres cleared up, thirty old
houses and outbuildings removed, mud
holes and small swamps drained, trees,
shrubs and vines replanted, offices, plat
forms, walks and steps arranged. In ad-
dltlon a steamboat dock with approaches
has been built, and row boats secured to
add to the attractions.
The river being navigable the United
States government has made an appro
priation which will improve the river
facilities, and steamboating will soon be
The bill introduced in the legislature
contains the following: "To enable the
governor to carry into effect the pro
visions of the act of April 19, 1895, and of
this act there Is hereby appropriated the
sum of $10,000. No payment shall be made
from this fund until the commission, to de
termine what compensation the owners of
private property shall receive for their
lands and property appropriated to the
public use, have made and filed their final
. report and the same has been approved
by the governor. Any remainder of the
510,000 shall be available for the general
purposes and care of the park, the same
to be expended under the direction and
approval of the governor.
ASTORIA— W. J. Simpson, Duluth; D.
W. Jones, Mabel, Minn, j Mrs. G. H.
Boyce, Hastings; F. J. Webber, Marshall
CLARENDON— Henry Murphy, Bald
win; Geo. C. Wilson, Billings, Mont.; M.
J. Flynn, Duluth- Ray G. Farrington,
Louisville; J. W. JefCenns, Oshkosh.
METROPOLITAN— L. Baryman, J. A.
The Kind You Have Always Bought has borne the signa
ture of Chus. H. Fletcher, and has been made under his
personal supervision for over SO years. Allow no one
to deceive you in this. Counterfeits, Imitations and
Substitutes are but Experiments, and endanger the
health of Children— Experience against Experiment.
What is CASTORIA
Castoria is a substitute for Castor Oil, Paregoric, Drops
and Soothing Syrups. It is Harmless and Pleasant. It
contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotic
substance. Its age is its guarantee. It destroys Worms
and allays Feverishness. It cures Diarrhoea and Wind
Colic. It relieves Teething Troubles, cures Constipation
and Flatulency. It assimilates the Food, regulates the
Stomach and Bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep.
The Children's Panacea— The Mother's Friend.
The KM You Have Always Bought
2tears the Signature of
In Use For Over 30 Years.
THE CCNTAUM COMPANY TT HURUV *Tf*r m w
"WELL DONE OUTLIVES DEATH," EVEN YOUR
MEMORY WILL SHINE IF YOU USE
B. Earles and wife, Geo. De Long, G.
Aikens and wife, Chicago.
MERCHANTS— D. F. Cook, Mitchell,
S. D. ; J. H. Bender, Fergus Falls; Mrs.
Alex McKlnnon, Crookston; E. A. Good
hue, Fargo; F. M. Maloney, Miles City,
Mont.; G. S. Bralnerd, Blooming Prairie;
O. B. Dagg, Fargo; Mrs. D. E. Harris,
NORTHERN— C. Keenan, Austin; H.
W. Kincaid,' Northfield; E. C. Thomas,
St. Cloud; J. W. O'Brien, H. P. O'Brien,
Pine City, Minn.; J. Morgan, Willmar,
RYAN— W. D. Robertson, Vancouver,
B. C. ; T. Clark, Spokane; James Stewart,
Spokane; J. G. Schmidt. Northfleld; B. F.
Farmer, Spring Valley.
SHERMAN— Mr. and Mrs. Manaon,
Breden, Scotland; John C. King, M. D. (
Rock Creek, Minn. ; J. M. Thompson,
Waupun, Wis. ; Thoa. Leybourn, Roch-
RnETRuPCLITAI see and Manager".
TONIGHT, MatTnes Wednesday
SOL SMITH RUSSELL,
Iv Hit Greatest Success,
HON. JOHN ORIGBBY,
By CHARLES KLEIN.
Prices 25c, 50c, 75c, $1.00 and $1.50.
Thursday Uaru Qtiiart
Night wary Milan
F satSd" Matinee.Antony and Cleopatra
8 « y Macbeth
Reserved Seats Now on Sale.
The sa'e of Season Tickets for the
ELLIS OPERA GO.
Engagement Opens This (Monday)
April ii bAKfflsln
(DB LUSSAN and GADSKI.)
W# 2SS LA BOHEME
(MELBA and DELt'SSAN.)
PRICES— Season Tickets. |6. $7.00, $8. 810.
$12. Single Tickets. $1, |2, $2.50, $3, $4, $6.
a play BREHKERS
WT xir^ r « N « xt w eek — "MoFadaen 1 *
THRILLS. Row of Flats."
PILM QARDEH, w SSr M
Norris & Haswick hc^. re
ester; Lewis Northrop, Newton, N. J.j
George A. Browne. Danville, 1111.; Clifton
A, Johnson, Danville, 111.
WINDSOR-Dr. J. C. King.Rock Creek; _
Mrs. Geo. Tormar, Menominee, Wlb.;
Nate Friend, Austin.
The man who calls for Hamm's Bocl»
Beer calls off the Spring feyer.
Cot Rates EJaat.
Buffalo, Toronto, Montreal, Boston,
New York and many other points, via
the "North-Western Line"— the short
line to Chicago. Tickets good on tho
famous "North-Western Limited." Fop
particulars call at 395 Robert street, St.
WILLIAMS— In St. Paul, at St. Joseph's
hospital, April 2, at 7 a, m., Geo. J.
Williams Jr., aged thirty-eight years.
Funeral from family residence, 77 Val
ley street. Tuesday, April 4th, at 8:80
a,, m. Service at St. Mary's church
at 9 o'clock. Hudson, Wls., papers
jl OflenWay Service
■ Pet Month.
jl flesideqce ||
i| • Telepjoge -
|i Per WoDtt],
I; NoftliaJesteri) |
; Telcpl)oi?c |
j Excise Co. jj
1 1 Telephone the Contract J
Department, No. 10, and I
j a representative will call ( !
l and explain details.
Dr. W. J. HURO, /fc .
91 E. 7th, St. Paul, & W
Patent system of ex- J JdF' J^i>^
Pu)>iilnr THM iiiilr _*fl •* ■*
101 BAST lUi'l iTKJiar,
Upp Mci. v», 0.-a nouie.
Ketoucbing toe the trait. Kodaks, C'amernf '
and Chemioali. Derelopiug. Uniiblug aud ea
lerging. Lighting and Dark- Room lnstruotlom
given tree to ttioo deallai with m. Tel. lO7t
n riggs & co.n
I 190-192 B. Third St., St. PaoL W
supply Hotels, KeatauraaU, Boarding Hous«t
and all who buy In quantity. Call mid se«
what can b« ut«4.
WP£P OF FIGS
... MANXTFAOTOKED BY ...
AL.I?ORN!A FIO SYRUP Ca
gy sotk TM ma mm