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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, May 25, 1902, Image 3

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1902-05-25/ed-1/seq-3/

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Porto Rico Panamas at : : . : -
—^—^ **! I k*-» ;•
Wash Ties, Underwear, Hose I •^l
and anything to help you kesp I Bi^ff^^^^^ll^l
Wm. F. LEWIS, I-— - ■ I
60 Much Enconraßed by Interest Dis
played by Citizens That Dr. Ohngc
Mlly Withdraw His Hegi^nation—
West Side Will Hold a Muss Meet
ing -Monday Xiglit.
Th? advance guard of the voting cou
pons that Dr. Ohage has placed in cir
culation as a test of public sentiment re
garding the condemnation of a block of
ground on the West side as an approach
to the public baths was received yester
day when fully a bushel basket of the
little signed slips were dumped on Dr.
Ohage's desk in the city hall.
-All day yesterday the clerks were hand
ing out small bundles of the coupons to
those who called, while orders were re
ceived for over 10,000 of the slips. One
factory asked for 1,000 for distribution
among Its employe.?. Not only those, but
the schools have taken up the crusade
and the children and teachers formed no
small part of the number that asked to
bo supplied yesterday.
The result of the scheme so far is
satisfactory, so much so that Dr. Ohage
llas taken on renewed hopes and will, in
all probability by Wednesday, the close
of the contest, notify Mayor Smith of
the withdrawal of his resignation, and
the acceptance of the reappointment.
For the purpose of clearing the at
mosphere regarding the alleged antag
onistic attitude of the West side toward
the baths, and the statement that a lot
of politicians had led the attack on the
baths at a so-called meeting of the as
sociation se**saJ days ago, tho citizens
of that section of the city have called a
mass meeting to be held at Paul Martin's
hall, Monday evening. This meeting will
be apart from the West Side Improve
ment association and will be addressed
by prominent citizens of the ward. Dr.
Obage has accepted an invitation to be
present and address the gathering. The
mooting is intended to luring out the
fullest expression on the question at
Minneapolis, jealous of the fame that
the Harriet island institution is bring
ing St. Paul, is preparing to duplicate the
plant. Health Commissioner Hall, of that
lily, is behind the scheme and is now
in Washington trying to havo turned over
to him a small island near Boom, Island.
It is about two acres in extent and he
finds that it has never left the govern
ment's possession. The health depart
ment as a way out of the difficulties that
have attended the St. Paul institution,
•will place it when completed, under the
jurisdiction of the park board.
Deposits made on or before June 5
will rw-eive one month's interest on July
3. Security Trust Company N Y. Life
Searching for a Lost Boy.
A search party numbering 100 men »s
Bcouring the woods In the vicinity of
Kcst mount searching for threo-vear-ohl
Jimir.ie Grace, wiio was lost Friday night
The boy was out all night and his pa
rent? fear that he has succumbed to ex
The Well Dressed Man
fnwTnlf^ I'll^* 116 man who F ayS mo for his clothing. Good judgment and taste go further than money
tTbtinrreSfdt Wn dreSd man- We beli^e that our clothing' is the sort that the man of good judgment
will be interested in. Our suits are >■■■.
-1 The Creations of the World's Foremost Wholesale Tailors,
S;Sl ideT lity + °i f Styi de Pcn/? abilit of quality and general excellence they are not surpassed by the highest-
L tom-tail«r. ed Productions and are equaled by no other ready-to-wear garments on earth. Prices 25 per
cent to 50 per cent less than custom tailors' prices.
Are You Proud of Your Boy?
Our boys' and children's clothing is built upon the principle that the young people are worthy of just as carefully
tailored and dependable clothing as their elders. Snappy, up-to-date styles and the best of workmanship, make
our juvenile clothing especially attractive to thoughtful parents. A line of exclusive effects from Rogers, Peet &
00. Dainty novelties in fancy suits and wash suits for children. A full line of juvenile furnishings.
The Great Home (jA/JsTTd sixth and Robert
Store> 7 Streets.
......... ..-■.. . * ■ \' -- *^££££&***^^ r • 'i'-l<_ ■■■'-^ ■••:■-■■ . --••'■■■-. .
■■■■■■iiim mi Him ■■■■ mum mill ' " " -' " ' .■- ■' ... ■ s,_~ -'• :. " ■-.--■
A St. Paul Man Cut More Than lit
Was Looking; For.
One of our new customers was greatly
surprised when he put on the suit we
had just finished for him, because, he
said, on account of our low prices, he
had not expected us to make him up such
a thoroughly satisfactory suit. The
workmanship, style, fit arxl quality of
urMM ml
Chairman General Committee.
fabrics was on a par with that shown
in suits costing considerable more money.
Naturally the man was pleased and will
call again. Better take advantage of the
man's experience.
Suits, $20 to $35; trousers, $5 to $10. Dun
can & Barry, the Moderate-Priced Tai
lors, S7 East Fourth street
Kingly < «,„, !,-»>.
T '.' Aft r cr >°v. «>y dear Alphonse," says
King Ldward to the king of Spain.-Bos
ton Post.
Catholic Summer School Idea
Is Higher Education for
the Masses
History of the Origin and Growth
of tins Institution Which Holds
Its Session This Year
In St. Paul.
Great expectations exist of wonder
ful and permanent benefit from the Co
lumbian Catholic summer school to be
held in ->.his city this summer. This is
the first time the school has ever been
held here. Wherever its sessions have
been held results of general good have
always followed. It is a great institution
and a positive educational force, and the
community in which it is held is to be
congratulated. Local Catholics, and as
well all persons interested in education,
are enthusiastic concerning the coming
session in this city. They are confi
dent that it will be the banner session
of the institution since its foundation.
History of Movement.
Tho. growing interest In and the suc
cess of the Eastern summer school,which
held its first session in New London.
Conn . In the summer of 1592, and its sub-
sequent sessions at Plattsburgh, N. V.,
but more particularly the permanent lo
cation of that school in the extreme
northeastern part of New York, a site
inconvenient to the great multitude of
Western Catholics, led to the establish
ment of the Western, or Columbian,
Catholic summer school. This action was
hailed with delight. Clergy and laiety
vied with one another in expressing ap
probation, and the entire press, regardj
less of sectional or religious views, ac-
corded it unstinted praise. As in the
case of the Chautauqua. movement, ev
erybody realized that it was merely a
question of time when more than one
Catholic summer school would be or
ganized in -he United States, and imme
diately upon the permanent -ettlement
of the sit 2 for the Eastern summer school
Western Catholic papers began to volc9
the sentiment of their section for a Cath
olic summer assembly more conveniently
located for Western Catholics. Persuadr
Vice Chairman of General Committee.
Ed by this sentiment, and in response to
an urgent invitation, a number of Cath
olic clergymen and laymen met at tho
Columbus club, Chicago, en March 17,
MM, to consider the question of estab
lishing a Western summer school. There
were present: Rev. John A. Zahm. No
tre Dame, Ind.; Rev. P. J. Agnew, ChN
c;igo; Prof. Maurice Francis Egan, No
tre Dame, Ind.; Hon. William Onahan,
Chicago; Mr. H. J. Desmcnd. Milwaukee-
Mr. WillUu* A Amberg, Chicago; Mr!
John J. Duffy, Chicago; Mr. Edward Os
good Brown. Thomas F. Judge and M.
St. P. Thomas.
A call .vas issued for another meeting
to be nel-1 in the same place on June 14,
18W, for the porpoise of (discussing the
scope, purposes and location of th« pro
posed school and to perfect plans neces
sary to its establishment.
An executive committee was designated
with Hon. William J. On-ahan chairman,
Paid committee being authorized to se
lect a temorary. or permanent site, to
make all necessity financial arrange
ments, to arrange the lecture course and
to report at a subsequent meeting.
On the 11th day of October, l£9i this
committee assembled. There wore pres
ent: Bishop Watterson, Columbus, Ohio;
Bishop M.»3*mer, Green Bay, Wis.; JJieh
op Cotter, Winona, Minn.; Bishop Mc-
Or.lrick, Duhith, Minn.; Rev. p. J. ; Ag
new, Chicago: Rev., P. Danehy, St. Paul,
Minn.; John M. Duffy, Chicago; W. A.
Ambers, president.of, the Colur;i'bus club!
Chicago; Prof. Maurice F. F-waii, Nctro
Dame, Ind.; H. J. Desmond, Milwaukee,
Wis.; Conde B. Fallen, St. Louis; Charles
A. Mair, Chicago; Timothy Nester, Mar
quette, Mich. ■■.-.'.
Assurances of co-operation and interest
in the new project came from many
sources. Besides Archbishop Feehan of
Chicago, Bishop Foley. of Detroit, and
the bishops actively interested as mem
bers of the executive committee, cordial
Utters of approbation were received from
the following prelates: Archbishops
Katzer. of Milwaukee, and Elder, of Cln •
cmnati; and Bishops Chatard, Minne
apolis; Richter, Grand Rapids, Mich.;
Warty, Sioux Falls, S. D.; Scanned
Secretary of General Committee.
Omaha; Fink, Kansas City; Hennessy,
Wichita, Kan., and Ryan, Dixon, 111.
The first session of the summer school
was held at Madison, Wis., beginning
July 14 and continuing to Aug. 4. 1895. It
was a much greater success even than
was anticipated by its promoters.
Embraces Wide Field.
The subsequent sessions of the school
have" been equally "successful. The sub
jects treated have covered almost the
entire field of human knowledge. There
have been courses of lectures kon the
"Sacred Scriptures." on "Catholic Educa
tion," "Ethics," "Literature," "Histori
cal Criticism," "Church^ and State,"'
"Economics,". "Psychology," "Art," etc.
The list of lecturers embraces the names
of the best known Catholic orators in tho
country, among whom are Rt. Rev.
Thomas O'Gorman, Very g Rev. J. A.
Zahm, Rev. Eugene Magevney, S. J.,
Maurice Francis Egan, Rt. Rev. S. G.
. Messmer, Marquis Nadaillac, Rev.
Thomas Sherman. S. J., Miss Eliza Allen
St£.rr, Rev. John M. Poland, S. J.. Rev.
E. Price. D. D., Conde B. Pallon. Ph.D.,
Hon. M. J. Wade, Rev. H. M. Calmer, S.
J., and others.
The purposes of the school are well set
forth by Rt. Rev. Mgr. Conaty, D. D.,
president of the Catholic university, who
"The object of the Catholic summer
school is the crystallization of the idea of
higher education among the masses of
the people, energizing the very spirit
that craves for mental development. It
calls together to the lecture assemblies
all who seek instruction'upon the burn
ing questions which agitate the religious,
social and literary world, and under the
inspiration of men whose lives are conse
crated to the study.of the questions, it
bids all listen to the/ principles yiat will
answer the questions and CAHiaund the
sophists. -■«.:,. ' ■ 1 i .
It« Object PntriSile.'""*
. "The Catholic summer school aims to
pace within the reach of our people of
every rank the advantage -of special in-
~~~~ I :
- -
Treasurer of General Committee.
struction upon those topics in which they
need to be equipped In the battle of the
church against e:Tor and Infidelity."
Right Rev. S. G. Messmer, D. D., presi
dent of the. Columbian Catholic summer
school, in speaking on this question, say*:
"Our object is to follow the admonition
of our Holy Father and labor for the
■angel unity and the angel love of Chris
tendom. It is to show forth the Catholic
religion and teach Catholic truth, and to
show these in their bearing on the In
tellectual advancement of man and so
ciety. Though the lectures are primarily
meant for Catholics, a brotherly wel
come is accorded to those of other faiths,
to whom is offered an opportunity of
learning from proper sources what the
Catholic church has been and is in its
mission and work. It is one of our fond
hopes that Catholic summer schools will
be agents in removing the common ig
norance of the dogma and discipline, the
life and religion of the Catholic church,
.which is for so many a cause of preju
dice and unchristian hatred. We desire
to be known and to be as brethren with
brethren. In the words of our holy
father, Pope Leo XIII., we desire the
coming of the day when all will unite in
'one gospel, one faith, one hope.' One
object .of the summer school is to open
the way and to hasten the steps of such
a happy result."
One Fare Chicago to Boston and
June 12-13-14 via Lake Shore & Michi
gan Southern Ry. Return limit may '■*
extended to July 31st. Pull particulars,
with train service, on application to W.
B. Hutter, N. W. P. A., 122 Endicott Ar
:ade, m. Paul, Minn. c. £'. uaiy, < lv.-i,
V. G. P. A., Chicago.
WITH f\U\M> Bfl6K?
Have You Rheumatism? Do You Have
Bladder or Uric Acid Trouble?
To Prove what SWAMP-ROOT, the Great Kidney and Bladder
Remedy, will do for YOU, all Globe Readers May Have a
Sampte Bottle Sent Free by Mail.
Pain or dull ache in the back is un
mistakable evidence of kidney trouble.
It is Nature's timely warning to show
you that the track ot health la not clear.
If these danger signals are unheeded,
more serious results are sure to follow.
Bright/a disease, .which is the worst form
of kidney trouble, may steal upon you.
The mild and the extraordinary effect
of the world-famous kidney and bladder
remedy. Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root, Is
Boon realized. It stands, the highest for
its wonderful cures of the most distress-
Ing cases. A trial will convince any
one—and you may have a sample bottle
free, by mail.
UiicUiu'lii- nml Urinary Tronble.
Among' the many famous cures of
Swamp-Root Investigated by The
Globe, the one we publish today for the
benefit of our readers speaks In the high
est terms of the wonderful curative prop
erties of this great kidney remedy.
Dr. Kilmer & Co.. Binghamton, N. Y.
Gentlemen: When I wrote you last
March for a sample bottle of Swamp-
Root, my wlfi was a great sufferer
from backache, rheumatism and urina
ry trouble. After trying the sample
bottle, she bought a large bottle here
at the drug store. That did her so
much good abe bought more. The ef
fect of Swamp-Hoot was wonderful and
almost Immediate. She has felt no re
turn of the oil trouble since.
Oct.. 1901. ■"■■■ " p. THOMAS,
311 Northampton St., Buffalo, N. Y.
Lame back is only one symptom of kid
ney trouble—one of many. Other symp
toms showing that you need B*
Kwot are, obliged to pass wa t^ r often
during tho day and to g- t up many
times at night, Inability to hold your
urine, smarting or irritation in pa
brickdust. or sediment in the uHim
tarrb of the bladder, uric acid, constant
Prof. Haecker Says the Difference
In Prodnction Between the Two In
f25 Per Year, and Quote* Itesuli*
of Experiments at State Farm to
Prove It.
Prof. T. L. Haecker, of the State Agri
cultural college, says the essential thing
to do In "Minnesota at present for the
dairy industry is to agitate the need of
farmers using dairy breeds, and to ed
ucate farmers In caring for cows, and
property feeding them. Prof. Haecker
said yesterday:
We have time and again- shown by
careful experimental work the advan
tage of employing cows in dairying that
tire specially adapted for' dairy work.
Farmers are slow to change to the dairy
bred cows, first, because, as a rule, they
are smaller than those bred for beef, and,
second, because the beef trust and those
who are working in its interests have
persistently--misrepresented the value of
a dairy bred steer as a meat producer,
and have conspired to prejudice the feed
er i.nd butcher against them. If farm
ers would keep more careful records of
the performance of the different animals
in the herd they would soon discover that
it is invariably the dairy type cows in
the herd that are the money makers.. ■
To show the difference In the returns
from the dairy and the common cow wo
will submit two years' records, valuing
the net return to the farmer for butter
at 15 cents per pound, and skim milk at
15 cents per 10 pounds.
Lbs. Lbs.
Dairy Bred Cows— Milk. Butter.
First year Br2R3 41*5
Second year 8,660 460
Average per year 8,432 453
Valua of butter and skimmed milk,
per cow .' $79
Cost of feed, per cow 27
Net return $52
Lbs. Lbs.
Common Cows— Milk. Butter.
First year 6.818 303
Second year 6.249 271
Average per year 6,533 287
Value of butter and skimmed milk,
per cow $52
Cost of feed per cow 25
Net return, per row $27
Difference in favor of dairy cow J25
Xpw Map of the I. S.
A handsome new, up-to-date map r,t the
United States, showing original 13 states
and all other states and how t!n-v wc-re
acquired, together with the population,
area and railway mileage. It also shows
all Island possessions In both Atlantic
and Pacific oceans and their population.
Every school teacher and business man
should have one. They may be had fri-e
by calling in person at the city ticket <■{-
fice or will be sent free by mall upon re
ceipt of 12 cents in stamps to eowr post
age and packing. T. W. Teasdale. Gen
eral Passenger Agent, St. Paul, Minn.
St. .Mnrj'M Pariah Eicnrsion.
St. Mary's parish will give an excur
sion on the new Bt< amir J. J. Hill Wed
nesday. May 2.8. 'J'he boat will leave the
foot of Jackson street at 10 a. m. nini re
turn at 5 p. m. It will leave again at
8 p. m. and return at 11 p. m
Dos Bites a Yoang I.ntl.
Reuben Nelson, a four-year-old boy liv
ing at 682 Sims street, was bitten by a
dog belonging to James Noreen, a neigh
bor. The ohild's left leg was badly torn.
headache, dizziness, aleeplsßaness, ncr-
Irregular heart-beating, rheu
matism, bloating, Irritability, wornout
ig, lack of ambition, loss ..(
sallow complexion.
It your water when allowed to remain
undisturbed in a glass or bottle for
twenty-four hours, form** a sediment i r
ng, or has a cloudy appearance, it.
is evidence that your kidneys and blad
der need immediate attention.
in taking Bwamp-Rool you affoi
turai help to Nature, for Bwami
Is the most perfect healer and genl
to the kidneys that is known to medical
bcW nee.
Swamp-Root is the great discovery of
i >>•. Kilmer, the eminent kidney and
bladder specialist. Hospitals use it with
wonderful success In both slight am se
vere cases. Doctors recommend it to
their patients and use it in tlmlr own
families, because they recognize in
Swamp-Root the greatest and most suc
cessful remedy.
It you have the i mptom of
kidney or bladder trouble, oi
trace of it In your family hi
i Dr. Klin.
hamtqn, n. y., who will glad]
free by mail, Immediately, without
to you, a sample Bottle of Bwami
■ book of wonderful Swamp
moniais. Be aure to My ih a
read this £■ neroua offer in ti.
Sunday Globe.
If you an- already convinced tint
np-Root f* what you need, you <-an
purchase the regular flfty-cenl and
dollar size bottlea al drug atorea
make any mistake, buJ remember the
name, Swamp-Root, I>r. Kilmer's Swamp-
Root, and the address, Blnghan^on, N.
V., on every bottle.
Innovation In Sevret g— imtj DirrleS
Xev«T ll«-for«' S«-«-n In
Any < lt>.
A new departure and something un
beard of la secret society circles will be
tried tomorrow evening at Odd Fellows'
ball, corner I'ayne avenue and
Street, trhen «'ourt Landmark No. *'•>,
United <>nier of foresters will publicly,
and in the presence of those not m-ni
bers of the order, initiate a targe dIH of
candidates into full membership in the
order, with full ritualistic eerem
This practice. Is of course rare, and ha*
never been attempted in the Northwest
in ton, and is attempted now for only
once, to demonstrate to the doubting
skeptics] that there is nothing <•■
or vulgar in the Initiation ceremi
The supreme ranger of the. order, Judge
Southworth, of Chicago, has been peti
tioned, and has granted a dispensation
to the officers of Court Landmark,
mitting them to conduct the ceremonies
in public on this occasion, which will be
the only time that such will tx
in this city.
Admission to the hall will be by eardfl
of invitation, which may be, procured
from any member of the court. All
ffymen is the city are cordially Invited
to be present, whether they receive invi
tations or not. The degree team o4
Minnesota will have charge of and con
duct the ceremonies.
U»y < hnr K nl With Tli«-ft.
William Plantz. seventeen years of age,
wai yesterday arrested on the cnari
larctny, preferred by the proprietor of
Hfall'i drug store. Plants wai i n
cn ■; loyed there as a me«>.
Ing gone to work April l Mr. i:
that the boy fecured Jsl in less than a
Ladies . .
Let Us Fit #2.00
you at - . ffZ.UU
They are comfort givers.
Better ones for $2-50 and
Giving better bargains than
you can get elsewhere is
our plan for making custo

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