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EVERYBODY IS SOON CONVINCED I f HAS BEEN ABSOLUi ELY PROVED TO TWO CdNFINE^TS THAT Munyon's Inhaler &m^ CURES COLDS, $■■% C3US:-!S, CATARRH, 1 *?W ASTHMA and all % X ;^i§u Thr'3at aiui Lvi)£ fp|i|yßiits Consumption } |r By Inhalation. The "Glass Family Inhaler" was the first to aemonstiate the efficacy of the in halation treatment. The "Hard Rubber" Inhaler la handy, durable and portable. li i.-; easily charged and may be carried in the wst pocket always ready for use anywhere or at any time. It gives all the benefits <>[" the glass '•Family Inhaler." It is unbreakable and unspillable. il CUBES IT DICE, Clouds of medicated vapor are inhaled through the mouth and emitted from the nostrils, cleansing and vaporizing all the inflamed and diseased pans which, cannot be reaohed by medicine taken into the ""BELIEF IS IKiESIiTE. It Readies the sore It permeates every air snots pawauo. - .•J * And at once destroy* It heals the raw t ho disease germs. placis. it positively cures Ca- It*oesto the seat of gnjjwdgjp,. of disesse. [ t positively cures dis- It acts as a balm and eases of the throat and tonic to the whole ln»lt c "; ißb , M you t0 cure system. yourself at home. Free demoustrntion at Tlcknor & Jagger's Ryan Hotel Druj Store, Parker's Pharmacy, Clarendon Drug Store, Clarendon Hc'e. Price $1 (with all medicines) at all drug gists, or will be sent by mail for same price. What Kunyon's Remedies Will Do. Munyon guarantees that h's Rheuma tism Cure will cure nearly all cases of rheumatism in a few days; that his Dys pepsia Cure will cure Indigestion and all Btomaeh trouble; that his Kidney Cure Will cure f»0 per cent of all cases of kid ney trouble; that his Hendaqhe Cure will cure any kind of headache in a few min utes, and so on through the entire list of his remedies. They are for sale at all druggists—mostly 25 cents a vial. Write to Prof. Munyon, 1505 Arch st., Philadel phia. Pa., for free medical advice. TOWSEE BLACOi JEW COMPANY TO BE FORMED IN CHICAGO IN A SHORT TIME J. FRANK WHEATON IN IT r Colored Legislator Is Included in the List of Promoters, ns Well ns AU-x Miles, uf Dnlutli, and a Pas tor Said to Live 1»» St. Paul— Will Fight DiKC-.-iiiiiiimivc Rates of Old Companies. Colored business men of Chicago are about to Incorporate an insurance com pany exclusively for colored people, says the Chicago Record. The reason offered for tlip drawing of this particular kind of color line Is that the insurance com panies of the country, it is declared, per-. Btst In hoVding out discriminative rates to those colored people who wish to par take- of tho benefits accruing from life •lfiaura.nce. It is said by those who profess to know that this la one of the many movements to broaden the business life of the coun try-, colored, population. Colored men of means sea a good chance to make pay ing investments by establishing race busi ness concerns. In the instance of the Chicago insurance company scheme the ph': appears to be well outlined. Ministers in the pulpits have asked their conv>reg£.tlons to sustain the company, and the lawyers and small business men - grocerymen, butchers, restaurant keep ers, coar dealers and the like—have joined v. itli them in a concerted move to make the plan succeed from the start. Dr. Daniel El: Williams, County Commissioner Edward 11. Wright, S. Laing Williams and Edward H. Morris, oi Chicago, are anv.iig the substantial colored, men Inter ested. With these are associated Alexander •Miles, of Duluth, Minn., reputed to be tin- wealthiest colored man in the North west: J. Frank Wheaton, the only col oreu member of the Minnesota state leg islature, and Rev. W. H. Weaver, of St. Paul. Minn. Tn an interview S. Laing Wliiii.iVib- said yesterday: "The company Is an assured fact. There Ik a siighi delay because we are at pres ent complying with the requirements of the state laws on the matter of insurance companies. In a few days, however, we will be in a position to lay our plans be fore the public and then it can be seen that it is a distinct advance over any movement heretofore launched to strengthen the position the colored people hold in the general life of the country. Discriminative rates is the primary rea son for t)ie launching of the company. But the necessity for race growth in the substantial business life of the land is the chief motive." The St. Paul directory does not give aiy chic to the identity of Rev. W. H. Weaver. When Wheaton left Minneapolis last month he said it was to become chief organizer of the United Brother liooil, the first fraternal organization to admit both white and colored men to •Inefnbershlp. The prime movers In the organization ?if m. ff. Seeley, of Duluth, ex-cashier <>*' fhe St. Paul & Duluth railroad, and Alex Miles, a wealthy colored man of the Zenith City: Drowned While Skating- RALEIGH, N. C, Jan. 6.—Today about 8 o'clock at Hinton's Pond, eight miles northeast of this city, while skating on the ice, three boys, sons of prominent citizens, were drowned. Their names are Tom Williams, ten years of age, son of Capt. Williams, treasurer of Ware coun ty; Edwin Lee, fourteen, son of Mr. Clee Lee, a prominent leaf tobacco dealer; James Hinton, aged fifteen, son of Mr. Charles Hinton, formerly executive clerk of Gov. Carr. GREAT BARGAINS IN [pianos] We have a number of Pianos left over from our great Christmas Sale that are shopworn and somewhat second-hand. Here are a few: A Weber at only .s2<;B worth $450 A Vose & Sons... $269 worth $400 An Emerson $248 worth $350 A Wesley $178 worth $250 A New York $148 worth $225 and a number of others. Good Squares at $15 upwards. A fine Checkering at $65. Call or write at once to st. Paul, wmm. ELI SURER THAR EVER \ TALK OF LINO'S WITHDRAWAL MAKES WARNER MORE SET ON VAN SANT BIG MINNEAPOLIS BAUaUET Democratic Meeting; ut the Kmioml tion, Addressed by. Bryan, and Followed by a Banquet at the West Hotel, Will Be the Event or the Week In lt» Political Slg niflcance. A change lias come over the spirit of the Republican leader's dreams. In the old days it used to be, pick out a ticket, and then "Get there, Kll." Now the general plan of the Republic ans seems to be to figure out some way to. keep Eli from getting there, by side tracking him at some way station where the emoluments are not as rich as they would be if Eli could pick out his own station, near the fountain head, so to speak. All this referring to Ell, of course, EH Warner, one of the "big four," the other three of whom are, or have been, Dar Reese, Fred Schiffman and Tim Sheehan. Ell is in the insurance business. If Van Sant gets elected, and Eli helped to line up Ramsey for the Wlnona man, Ell figures that the least he could get out of it would be the insurance commissioner ship. Still, rather than make any trouble about it, if Sam happened to give away O'Shaughnessty's place before Eli got around to the Christmas tree, Warner would not grumble if they handed him ■lullus Heinrlch's state oil inspectorship. This latter office has to pay the highest assessment, under the Republican plan, but it is currently reported that the per quisites attaching to the position are al most an object to be considered, even by a Republican who has prated for two years about -public confidence and na tional honor as his bread and meat. With the current talk about Lind with drawing from the race, Ell looks upon this as a tine time for Van Santites to be "standing pat," and not let any political schemers entice them off into the na tional field there to pick up paltry peace offerings in some Washington bureau, or, possibly, a stray surveyor generalship. Eli told the Globe yesterday right out that he did not want the surveyor generalship, and he said further that ha did not have any brother, so far as he knew, who wanted it. * * • ' The event of the week in a political way will be the big "Jackson's day" meeting at the Minneapolis exposition building Wednesday night, which will be addressed by William Jennings Bryan and others, followed by a banquet at the West hotel, at which it is expected to seat 800 hungry, but enthusiastic, Demo crats. The St. Paul delegation plans to meet at the Nicollet house at 10:30, im raediately following the exposition meet ing, then proceeding to the West hotel in a body. As on this occasion Gov. Lind is to make the address outlining his future ac tion with respect to his ambitions, the occasion derives especial interest. * * ♦ Anent the governor's rumored with drawal, the Winona Republican last night published Interviews with a number of party leaders on both sides in Van Sant's town. Here are some of them: Hon. Thoma3 Simpson (Rep.)—lf the Democracy would give John Lind their united support he is the strongest man the fusionists could nominate. John Dietze (Dem.)—John Lind is the strongest man the fusionists could nom inate It ia to be hoped that he will re consider his determination not to be a ■Ca vV\ B* Anderson (Rep.)— There is almost unanimous feeling among the Republicans of the state in favor of the nomination of Capt Van Sant for governor, which unanimity indicates Republican success next fall. The state is reliably Republic an when there is harmony in the party. Gov Lind is considered the strongest man whom the Democrats could nomi nate, and his withdrawal would make Capt. Van Sant's victory easier than it might otherwise be. F L Randall (Dem.)—Gov. Lind is gen eraliv considered to be the strongest man . v* the fusion ranks for nomination for j&vernor. Offhand 1 could not name an other who would draw as many votes. What developments may be I cannot say. Past records show that Lind is the strongest man with the people among Democratic ranks in the state for many years. I believe he still retains the con fidence, and good opinion of the voters of th Ca Spt ateL. D. Frost-(Rep.)-I consider Gov. Lind the strongest man whom the Democrats could have nominated. Ills withdrawal will strengthen the Repub- J. M. Sheardown (Dem.)—lf Lind has said he will not accept the nomination wo can find some man who will poll the solui vote of the Democratic party. I think Lir.d's withdrawal will have a tendency to strengthen whatever opposition there may be to Van Sant in the Republican party as with Lind out of the way the Republicans will think they have a bet ter chance to elect their man, which sup position Is undoubtedly correct. Judge O. B. Gould (Rep.)-I think Lind the strongest candidate the Democrats could have nominated. With him out of the way the chances of Van Sant for be coming the next governor of Minnesota v.ill be greatly enhanced. Dr. Steinbaeh (Dem.)—l am of the opinion that the office seekers made Lind so much trouble that he did not care to take the office again. Without him for a standard bearer the state will surely go ! Republican. Had Ringdal been elected in his district.he would have been a good man to nominate in place oi Lind. C A. Gile (Dem.)—The announcement of Lind's withdrawal is a surprise. A Washington dispatch says: "It looks as- though the contest before the Democratic national committee, which meets Feb. 22 for the national convention city, will be between Milwaukee and Kan sas 'City, with the chances favoring the former. The committee from Milwaukee will be here soon to inaugurate a cam paign. It Is also said that thi3 committee will bring with it a certified check for $10,000 as a contribution to the Democratic campaign fund. Kansas City is making a pretty strong bid, but the Milwaukee boomers claim they already have enough pledges to insure the convention for that city." • • • The following circular explains its own importance: A general meeting of all the precinct ccir.mitteemen and ward officers of the Democratic city and county organization will be held at Assembly hall, corner of Third and Wabasha streets, at 8 o'clock ~W^^ }':Z'" "I hear Mrs Leghorn was arrested while she was hatching a Best of eggs." "Yes; Officer Gamecock accused her of running a shell game under cover." THE ST. PAUL GLOBE, SUNDAY, JANUARY 7, 1900. Thursday evening. Jan. 11. 1900. This will be a most important meeting, and every committeeman should attend. All precinct chairmen must be prepared to make a report as to their precincts and see that all vacancies have been filled; also to report the names and ad dresses of all Democrats who have not taken out their second naturalization pa pers, and see that the same are taken out. Second papers can be secured at the court house on the following even ings without expense, to-wit.: Jan. JO and 24. and unless second papers are takenx>ut before the Ist of February, the persons so falling to secure second na pers cannot vote at the spring election. Let nothing prevent you from attending this meeting; it will be an interesting and important business meeting. Admission to the hall will be by ticket, which you will find inclosed. Before pre senting the same at the door you vill write your name and address, together with the number of your precinct and, ward, on fhe face Of the card in the blank places left for that purpose.' If it.is im possible for you to attend personally, then please fill out the card as above and give it to some one residing in your pre cinct who can attend, having first writ ten on the back of the caTd the name of the person you so give it to. with the words "I appoint the 'above-named per son my proxy," and sign your name under it. Most respectfully yours, —Humphrey Barton, Chairman. • * • Gov. Lind yesterday announced the ap paintment of six members of the state board of health, whose ferms expired the first of the year. They are Samuel M. Stocker, Charles H. Mayo, Rochester; Dr. R. F. Whltslons, Argyle; Dr. Staples, Winona; Dr. Reynolds, St. Anthony Park, and Dr. Edward Shumplk, of Minneapolis. Dr. Staples and Dr. Reynolds are re appointed. • * • The board of aldermen, in committee, have voted to award the contract for a new police alarm system to the Auto- Electric Company of New York for $16, --200. As the board of aldermen by a two thirds vote awarded a contract last sum mer to the same company for $29,750, there was no way out of the matter but to reindorse their previous action. • • * Edward Feldhauser has seemingly for gotten the fall he was given by his man agers two years ago, and is announced as a mayoralty candidate on the Republi can ticket. * * * Aid. Shepard, of the Eleventh ward, having served two ferms in the board of aldermen, has aspirations for the mayor's chair. * * * Secretary Selb, of the Republican city committee, is devoting himself to figuring out the location of the polling places for the Republican primaries. There are to be 114 places for primaries in the city, and the selection of the locations often goes a great way toward carrying the precincts for the light man. * ♦ * Fred M. Schutte, of the Fourth ward, who went to the Philippines with the Thirteenth, is mentioned as a candidate tpr treasurer on the Republican ticket. ♦ » • The "dead ones" in the Republican ranks are being brought to the front very rapidly. John Copeland and F. B. Doran have, through personal friends, been mentioned as candidates for the mayorality nomination. * * • C. K. Sharood, of the First ward, is also being "boosted" as the right man for mayor. The appointment of Kenneth Clark as a member of the fire board has, it is claimed, practically settled the ques tion of Mr. Sharood being a candidate at the coming city convention. Mr. Clark, who Is associated with Mr. Sharood in a business way, has frequently stated that Mr. Sharood would not be a candidate, and the naming of Mr. Ciark to sue- I ceed himself on the lire board, the poll- | ticians say, shows that the mayor has ; been convinced that he may expect no ! trouble from Mr. Sharocd this time. •* • - City Treasurer Horst is going to make a right for a renomlnation in the Repub lican convention. If his claim is not recognized, Horst intends to make it cxr ceedlngly lively for some of the other candidates on the ticket.. » • * Michael Breslauer reports that every thing is in readiness for the big gather- Ing to be held early in the evening of Jan. 10. Mr. Breslauer yesterday announced his list of sergeants-at-arms. In all there are 105 sergeants-at-arms. They have been apportioned to the different wards of the city, so that every section will be repre sented. As far as reported the list is as follows: First Ward—John Schroeder, George ! Kupetski. O. Laliberte, J. Johnson, James Smith, J. Mulcahy, J. Kenney, F. G. Gris wold, Henry Zimmer, Charles Helmis. Charles Johnson, George Henseler, P. Juenger, L. O. Strombey. William Franke, Fred Black. Ed Sanies. Joe Boyce, J. H. Murphy. Joe Kunz, Jacob Brains, L. Meberl. C. Maeder, Fred Johnson, R. Hoyes, H. Stengel, Fred Palmer. J. Mul vihlll, P. Kennedy, A. Fennon, W. Walsh, D. Gorey. H. Kierce, P. Callahan, C. Fox, Ed Long. I. Britt, M. Neary. J. H. Smith, J. Wider. Second—Hon. D. J. Holtln, William Stevenson, Julius Shaw, C. Nelson, H. Nordstrom, G. Swanson. Oscar Walder jstein, William Becker, Julius Gardner, Matt Knapp, Fred Holm. Third—John Fallon, Charles Hadien, John Fewer, August Sherer, H. Herman son, Charles Frogh, Oscar Christenson, Ed Walsh, John Mooney, Lewi3 Lund, Andrew Revock, Alfred Lundgren, Rob ert Cheney. Fourth—Fred W. Hewer, Tory Temple ton, G. W. Peterson, Nels Nelson, George Porter, Anton Strand, William Golden, F. Hagman, John Clason, Alfred Evans, Theodore Norby, J. T. Fyffe, James G. McNamee, John W. Anderson. Fifth—Charles S. Ehle, John Lambert, William A. Tomlinson, Charles Hlnnen, Henry Horskorta, J. R. Nickel, William H. Aldrich, J. W. Loekwood, Charles Seldal. Sixth—L. D. Wilson, G. J. Nolan, Jullua Sholl, G. A. Dolls, Joseph Repholtz, Lud wig Johnson, Miles Boyle, Nels Ander son, M. A.- Tierney, John Gormley, P. Ervin, J. Bule; L. P. Stanchfield, H. C. Sherry, J. McGuire. Seventh—P. J. Cleveland. W. H. Har rington, C. C. Carlson, John Mullen, F. Passenheim, Dennis Bond, H. Askeland, J. P. Burgess, James Egan. J. P. Keenan, J. C. Huseby, M. J. Keenan, L. Frerd helm, C. Alsted, John Humphrey. That leaves the Eighth, Ninth, Tenth, Eleventh. Twelfth and Thirteenth wards yet to hear from. Big Fire in New York. NEW YORK, Jan. 7.—Fire this morning Rutted a six-story brick factory building at Fifty-ninth street and First avenue, occupied by Frank M. Wise, aluminum and metals; Brown & Smithson, orna mental plasterers, and E. 3. Levy & Co., cigars. The building is a total loss and Chief Croker thouarht that the damage would amount to $200,000. *ssc Canadian Canal. By the recent. improvement in the Ca nadian canals a vessel 270 feet lonpr, draw ins 11 feet and carrying 2,500 tons, can j pass from Lake Erie to the sea without 1 breaking cargo. The goods are moving- out rapidly. Have you been in yet? Everything in our stock at from 25 to 4© Pet* Gent Discount for Either Gash or Gredit. You don't need a roll of money. Buy now while you have the advantages. Prices will ba higher in the Spring-. (I>ASFMIINT V *^ • HP* »3888 ■) 1 ott C:! 23lier' COntgllori4;C Decoded! 11 tSp"s°glU edge. Semi-porcelain, decorated; regular ""'"ch Decorated Pudding V V V seml-porcclain. worth 1C ft price 87.00; 26 per cent (ftzr OK *. , .. \ Pastel Medallion. dashboard, 25c; 40 per cent off IOC off JbO.&O ao^^celn Vo j^^^^^^^^^^^^S^^^^D^ Trunks. Oyster Bowl. Regular 35c: 40 per ceut Q1 .Oalyanlzed Wire Dish Drainer, size: O - P efcet P SftSn iT^IZ „ The 10c R Dover Egg Beaters. >> A lOxia, regular price 10c; 25 « cent off OC off SSfd. I\J Pnoe 10c: 40 /^ -in per «,* Re K iilar price 10c: 40 per fi n -'J>' - per cent off ...\j\s r^sSSß*- ceutoff.... DC cent off ... \J\^, '■SECOND KLOOIt.) ~i rfff Mr» ' ' SevLnty KtMe-. *1 gQ 40 per cent off price $:JB.OO. <bOO S4 80 Easel £«£ggg||3^ CPI-^U 25 per cent iff cJ<±.OU SollToak; Upholsiered^oak or framedrTeX^price \^/|^i^^^^&^'^ mabosany frame; res- 45c (advertised a* a j :ft-'gj£rs^ f Yt^yjj^ ' ■^■^---■jife£^W °18' 40 per cant re^S^l^^i».46c Eo Pr|i°.2o l?£ at29c)27c B^^^^^^^ °|10.80 «- * v>UitlFAn I, E. Seventh. EM OF RAILROADS GEBf. WASHBIRN IS HEADING HIS RAILROAD FOR GREAT PALLS^-MOST. A Kg ' TO TAP THE JUDITH BASIN jVaiue of Line Changed and Plan* Generally Enlarged—Will Connect the Twin Cities With Bismarck Via Aberdeen—St. Panl Railway Men Start East to Attend a Meet ing? In New York. BISMARCK, N. D., Jan. 6.-Gen. W. D. Washburn, president of the Bismarck, Washburn & Fort Buford Railway com pany, has filed with the secretary of state notice of change of its name to the Bismarck, Washburn & Great Falls rail road, his intention being to make the line more extensive than at first expected, and build to Great Tails, Mont., through the Judith basin. Gen. Washburn also intends to follow the old survey of the Aberdeen, Bis marck & Missouri Valley road to Aber deen, if the Soo ,-rpad fails to extend to Bismarck, and form a line from the coal fields on Vis lands to the Twin Cities, fifty miles- shorter than any other line now running. BIG RAILROAD DEAL. Pennsylvania Secures a Block of B. & O. Preferred. NEW YORK, Jan. 6.—lt is reliably stated that the Pennsylvania railroad has secured a block of 10,000 shares of the preferred stock of the Baltimore & Ohio railroad. It is further stated that the Pennsylvania has secured a large block of stock in the Chesapeake & Ohio vailroad. This road Is generally looked upon as being controlled by J. P. Mor gan and his associates, and its ultimate absorption by -some strong company has been the subject of discussion by rail road men generally. It is now said that the meiger of the Chesapeake & Ohio will be with the Baltimore & Ohio, and that the Norfolk & Western will also come in under, the same merger. Then, owing to the heavy holdings of the Pennsylvania interests in the Baltimore & Ohio stock, it Is paid the two roads, formerly rivals, will be operated in ab solute harmony,, and the Chesapeake & Ohio and Norfolk & Western merged with the Baltimore & Ohio will make everything serene in the railroad situa tion "in that section of the country. The leasing of the Boston & Albany by the New York Central is formally ac complished. The negotiations of the Boston & Maine to take over the Fitch burg has been officially acknowledged. The alliance between the New York Cen tral and the New Haven, owing to the entrance of William E. Rockefeller into J the board of the New York Central, is complete, and a -merte* of the two prop erties may be looked .for in the end, al though such a combination can be only effected after $pme, time and trouble, and after many interests have been prop erly cared for. -•: ■•' The Pennsylvania iwfeht be a disturb ing factor in such a combination, owing to its close traffic connections with the New Haven, exdept for the fact that ab solute harmony between the New York Central and the Pennsylvania. This Is demonstrated; In that the Central did not oppose the Acquisition of the Ches apeake & Ohio^ stoci^ on the part of the Pennsylvania, and tacitly helped that road to settle tEe rale question in that section of the country. The merger dt the Boston & Maine with all its leased Hnes into the New York Central has been talked about, but as far as can be learned nothing haa been accomplished. LEAVE FOH MiW YORK. Representatives of Several St. Psnl Lines Go East. A number o f railroad officials left last night for New York to attend a notable meeting- in which Western railroad in terests will have a large representation. The meeting was called several weeks ago for the purpose of gathering the executives of the different roada to gether in a conference with the object of discussing rate situation and coming to an agreement regarding the main tenance of tariffs. Among those who left last night were President Mellen, Vice President Hannaford, of the North ern Pacific; Vice President Miller, of the Great Northern; President Lowry, of the Soo; General Traffic Manager Stohr, of the Great Western, and General Traffic Manager Clark, of the Omaha, American Cars for Prance. PITTSBURG,Pa,,Jan. 6.—Lucien Marre hall, chief engineer of the Paris, Lyons & Med:terranean railroad, of France, who js in this country on a tour of inspection, placed an order with the Pressed Steel Car company, of this city, today for 500 steel gondola cars of a special design. This order marks the first introduction of American steel cars on the European continent, and may be considered a new epoch of railway equipment in the old world. Rodnced Rates for Butterntakers. The Omaha has granted a rate of one fare for the annual convention of the Na tional Buttermakers' association, to be held in Lincoln, Neb., Feb. 19. Tickets will be on sale Feb. 17 and 18, good return ing until Feb. 28. Officials Go West. General Traffic Manager Clark and Vice President J. N. HilL of the Great North ern, have left on an extended trip West. An inspection will be made of the West ern branch lines. RAILWAY NOTES. Stale Grain Inspector Reishus was in Duluth yesterday with Commissioner Ringdal, of the railroad and warehouse board. J. M. Davis, formerly superintendent of the Breckenridge division of the Great Northern, is in the city. Chief Engineer MeHenry, of the North- I crn Pacific, left yesterday on an extend ed Western tour of inspection. F. T. Rose, traveling passenger agent of the Jacksonville, Tampa & Key West road, %vas in the city yesterday. SI.NDAY SERVICES. Announcements of the St. Paul Pul pits for Today. Clinton Avenue M. E. church, Clinton avenue and Isabel. Thomas Hambly, pas ton. Class meeting at 9:45 a. m. Preach ing at 10:30 by Miss Blackmore, of Singa pore. Sunday school at 12 m. Epworth League at 6:30 p. m. Preaching at 7:30 p. m. by the pastor. Subject, "The Im possible" Made Possible." Seats fret:. Strangers welcomed. University Avenue Congregational church, Avon and Sherburne. Henry \V. Parsons, pastor. Morning, 10:45, "The Morning of the New Year." Evening. 8 o'clock. "The Way Wherein We Should Walk." Unity church, Wabasha street, oppo site Summit avenue. At 10:45 a. m. Rev. C» L Diven, D. D., will speak on "Lot Us Go On Unto Perfection." Sunday" school at 10 a. m. St. Peter's Episcopal, Dayton s bluff, Fourth and Maple streets. Seats free. Strangers cordially invited. Rev. George H Mueller, rector. Holy eucharlst and «ermon, 11 a. m. Evensong and sermon, 7:30 p. m. Sunday school, 9:30 a. m. Holy Faith Episcopal Mission, 1080 fc^ist Seventh street (Post Siding). Children's monthly service, with catechizing. 9:30 Atlantic Congregational church. Bates avenue and Conway. W. W. Lewis, pas tOT Pastor's sermon at 10:30. Evening sermon at 7:30 by Rev. H. G. Davis. Sub ject, "The Perfect Christian." Woodland Park Baptist, Selby and Arundel. Rev. W. W. Everts will preach. Morning subject, "The Spirit of Grace." Evening, "Thinking on Things That A.ro Good," with responsive service. Universalist Church of the Messiah, Holly avenue and St. Albans. Services at 4 p. in. Rev.* A. N. Alcott, pastor. Subject, "The Certainty of Just Retribu tion for Sin," being the fourth in the series of discourses on the belief of Unl versalists. . Lincoln band (Spiritualists), usual serv ices, 8 p. m., Central hall, corner Seventh aVd Sixth streets. Lecture by Mrs. May Tolcott, followed by spirit messages, "gt Phillip's mission, 316 Rice street. Rev E. H. Schlueter. Holy communion, 7-30 a m Morning prayer and sermon, 11 a', m.' Sunday school, 12:30 p. m. Even ing prayer and sermon by Rev. J. O. S. Huntlngton, 7:30 p. m. «_.'-_ First Methodist Episcopal church, Day ton and West Third. Frank B. Cowgill, par.tor. Preaching at 10:30 a. m. Sunday school at 1- m. Christian Endeavor pray- er meeting at 6:45 p. m. Preaching at 8 Park Congregational church, Holly and Mackubin. Rev. Alexander McGregor, pastor. Morning services, 10:30. Subject, "Seeking to Know God." Evening at 8 o'clock, "Recognition of Friends in. Heaven." Pilgrim Baptist, Cedar and Summit. D. S. Orne, pastor. Morning theme, "The Prerequisites to the Communion." Even ing text, "The Leaves of the Tree Are for the Healing of the Nations." Week of prayer will be observed at the Pilgrim church next week. Vital subject every night. Bethany Congregational, Strykcr ave nue and Winifred street. Morning, 10:30. Mr. C. E. Winsrate. Subject, "The Per sonal Touch of Jesus Christ," followed by communion service. Evening. 7:15. Burr Street Baptist church. Burr and York. Preaching at 10:30 a. m. by Rev. William Francis. Subject. "Courage." Grace M. E., Burr and Minnehaha. Homer C. Ashcraft, Ph. D. ( pastor. Preaching by Dr. Ashcraft at 10:30 find 7:30. Mornirig subject, "Views of Life, False and True." Evening theme, "The Greatest in the Kingdom, or Child Life and Its Environment." St. John's Episcopal church, Portland and Kent. Rev. D. W. Rhodes, D. 0., rector. Rev. C. F. Kite, assistant. 8 t. m., holy communion. 11 a. m., holy com munion and sermon by Rt. Rev. Bishop Fronds, of Indiana. 3 p. m.. Sunday school. 4p. m., evening prayer and short address. Westminster Presbyterian church, Win ifred street and Greenwood avenue. Rev. R. L. Ba-rackmau. pastor. 10:30 a. m.. subject, "Converting." 7:30 p. m., sub ject, "Christ and the Church." S p. m., prayer meeting each evening except Sat urday. 12 m., Sabbath school. 4 p. m., Junior C. E. 8:25. Y. P. S. C. E. Christ church. Fourth and Iranklin streets. Selby cars pass the door. Rev. | Chas. D. Andrews, rector. Holy commun ion, 8 a. m. Sunday school, 9:45 a. m. Service, sermon and holy communion. 11 a. m. Evening, general missionary | meeting. 7:30. Bishop Gilbert and the btßh- \ op of Indiana will make aridresses at the evening meeting:. Seats all free. People's church. Dr. Smith will preach at 10:30 a. m., on "Wanted—An Interna tional Religion," and at 8 p. m. on "The Challenge of Jesus." First Christian church. Nelson and Far rinston. The morning sermon will be de ; llvered by Dr. D. R. Dungan. of St. i Louis. 11 a. m. No evening service. | New Jerusalem (or Swedenborgian) : i church. Virginia and Selby avenues. Rev. Edward C. Mitchell, pastor. Service at ' 10:30 a. m. Subject of sermon, "Call No Man Your Father Upon the Earth; for One Is Your Father; Who Is in Heaven." : Sunday school at 11:45 a. m. Spiritual Alliance, Odd Fellows' hall, Wabasha and Fifth streets. Lecture by Mrs. J. P. Whitwell at 8 p. m. Subject, "The Mother or Jesus." Spirit messages and tests by Mrs. Carrie Tryon after the lecture. ■ Memorial F.ngli.-h Evangelical Lutheran 1 church. Alex J. D. Haupt, pastor. Y. M. i C. A. hall. West Fifth street, near Wa -1 basha. Special theme for the first Sun : day of the new year, "Where to Find j Jesus." 10:^ a. m. 8 p. m., "From Egypt I to Canaan." MISSIONARY WORK. Quarterly Meeting of Minneapolis Rrnnch Methodist Chnrcli. The first quareterly meeting: of the Min neapolis branch, comprising Minnesota and the two Dakotas, of the Woman's Foreign Missionary Society of the Metho dist church, will be held all day next Wednesday, Jan. 10, at the Central Ger man M. E. church, In Minneapolis. St. Paul delegates should transfer to the Bloomington avenue car line and, getting off at Eighteenth street, proceed two squares to the right. The morning ses sion begins at 9:30 o'clock, and basket lunch will be served. The Woman's Foreign Missionary So ciety of the First Methodist Church will meet Tuesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Wing, in the Newport, On St. Peter stjeet. Miss Blackmore, missionary of the society at Singapore, who is home on fur lough, will be present and speak. CHURCH NOTES. Rev Father Huntington. superior of Holy Cross Society of New STork. will preach this morning at St. Paul's at 11 o'clock. Father Huntington Is one of the most distinguished mission priests In the American church today. Churchmen should not lose this opportunity of hear- A service especially arranged for chil dren with specially collected hymns and catechising will be conducted at Holy Faith Mission (Post Siding) this monuns, 9:30. Children made welcome- The Rescue Band of the Clinton Ave nue M E. Church will hold a railroad meeting in the church this afternoon at 4 o'clock. Subject. "Railroad Religion." Speakers: Fred Farrand and Jake Kirk man. All are invited. The Pastors' union of the city will meet next Monday at 10:30 a. m. in the Y. M. C. A. rooms. Rabbi Isaac L. Rypln3 will read a paper. Subject, "The Jew." The friends and members of Memorial church are invited to a silver tea to be given Thursday, the 11th, from 2 to 5 p. m.. by Mrs. McKee and Mrs. H. Haubert at 274 Aurora avenue, the proceeds to be for the church interest fund. The Luther League of Memorial Church will install officers and hear annual re ports on Tuesday, Jan. 9, 8 p. m. An interesting programme has been prepared. Refreshments will be served. MISSIONARY MEETING. CHRIST CHURCH. A general missionary meeting will b8 held in Christ church tonight. Jan. 7, at 7:30 o'clock, at which Bishop Gilbert will preside, and at which time the Rt. Rev. Joseph M. Francis, the new bishop of Indiana, and former missionary in Japan, will address the meeting. A large at tendance is expected, as all the parishes In the city have b:en invited to join in making trie set vice a great missionary success. Dr. Paxton, pastor of the House of Hope, will deliver the address this after noon at the Labor hail. A Sacred concert will be given this evening at the Bethel. An orchestra will assist. Rev. S. F. Wlshard, evangelist, of Du luth, will preach today, both morning and evening, at Gospel Tabernacle, on Mar ket street, opposite Rice park. Pastor Wishard will inaugurate a series of meet ings to bu held every night this week, ex cept Saturday. The meetings are de signed to be especially helpful to Chris tians. Mr. C. S. Ward, one of the interna tional field secretaries of the Young Men's Christian association, will address the men's mooting at the Y. M. C. A. audi torium this afternoon at 4 o'clock. His subject will be, "The Great Work." It was Mr. Ward who reorganized the as sociation in this city, and it is hoped that not only its members but also the citizens of St. Paul will by attending the meeting show their appreciation of the great work he has done here. Xew, I nl \ «•) sHlisf Pastor. Rev. R. H. Aldrich. who ha 3 just been called to the Tuttle Memorial Universaiiwt church, Minneapolis, will occupy the pul pit today for the first time. Subject, "The Power of Purpose." Mr. Aldr.cn is a graduate of Tufts divinity school and comes from an eleven years' pastorate in Maine, with a well known reputation as an upbuilder, an interesting preacher and public-spirited man. During this time he has effected organizations in two towns where his denomination was unrepre sented and built two elegant churches and left them nearly free from debt. PAWNING A PROFESSION. Manufacturer)* Employ Merchant) to Sell '.uoili to I'auiisUni.H. Philadelphia Inquirer. "I have come across a new kind of trade for you," said a friend to the Saun torer the other day. "At least it Is a new one on me. Did you ever hear of a pro fessional" pawner?" The Saunterer had to confess his igno rance. "Well, it's this way. There are lots of manufacturers of articles of jewelry, of watches, of musical instruments and other things which would never fine a sale except to the veriest duffers and greenhorns, so they have to get rid of them some other way. 'Uncle' comes in handy about this time, but the difficulty is to persuado him to take the goods. He knows them well, and he isn't going to .•• mci ey on atuff that ne can never iind a market for. But he stacks up against a Tiard thing when he meets a professional pawner. These people are generally women. Their business la to so doctor and prepare the goods as to deceive the Bharpest. In ordor to make the deception as undetectable as possible the goods are made to appear old and partly worn. Gold watches are first rubbed with mud and water, and then a few scratches are carelessly but artis tically added to complete verisimilitude. In the case of rings the insidea are made to appear worn, and pieces of Jewelry rubbed on those portions which would ordinarily receive most wear and tear. Now, here is the queerest i>art of the whole Job. AW of the tickets are torn up and destroyed aa soon as the goods are pledged. Hundreds of watches, rings, brooches and other articles of 'virtuo and bigotry,' as Salry Gamp used to call them, are gotten rid of in this way every year. Fortunately there are not a great many people in the business, but it is a profitable p.nd a nice, easy job."