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The Irish standard. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn. ;) 1886-1920, July 17, 1886, Image 7

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SHAMROCKS FROM ERIN.
the exile or erin.
TMr. John Lowe, of Prescott, Wis., a s5"®®*®
-friend ot THE IRISH STANDARD, forwards US
-for publication the following poem, The
Exile of Erin." The poem was written bj the
Scotch poet, Thomas Campbell, during t]h 'ejr
1800, if we remember correctly, while the author
was on a visit to the continent. Mr. Cfiniobeli
was also author of that stirring poem.
^•Loehiel's Warning."]
•There came to the beach a poor exile of Erin,
The dew on his thin robe was heavy and
(Chill.
Tor his coun'ry he sighed when at twilight
repairing,
To wander alone by the
wind-beaten
He sail# the bold anthems of
K'veet hour,
hill,
^L'he day star attracted his eyes' sad devotion
For it rose o'er his own native isle of the
ocean,
Where once oglow with his youthful emotion.
Erin-Go-Bragh.
Haril is my fate said the heart-broken stranger,
The wild deer and wolf to a cover can flee,
1 have no refuge from famine or danger,
A home or a country remains not to me.
Never again in that green shady bower,
Where my forefathers lived will I spend a
To cover my heart with that wild woven
tiowor.
That 3l.rikes to the number of Erin Go-Bragh.
•Oil! where is ray cottage door fast by the wild
woods,
Sister or sire did you weep for its fall?
Where is the mother that watched o'er my
childhood,
Where is the bosom friend dearer than all.
Ah, my sad soul iong abandoned by pleasure,
Why did it dote on a fast fading treasuie
My tears, like the rain-drops, may fall without
measure,
But rapture or beauty can never recall.
Oh! bard, cruel fate wilt thou never replace
me
lr:a mansion of peace where no perils can
chase me,
Or over again will my brothers dear embrace
ni i),
Who would die to defend me or live to deplore.
Oh! Erin my country, though sad and for
saken.
In dream.* 1 revisit a sea-beaten shore
But alas! in a far distant land I awaken,
And sigh for tlie friends that will meet me no
more.
But yet all Us fond recollections suppressing,
'Tis oue dying wi3h my lone bosom will draw
Erin I an exile bequeathes thee his blessing!
Land of my forefathers, Erin-Go-Bragh.
Then buried and cold when my heart stills its
motion:
rcen be the fields sweetest isle of the ocean,
The burp-stricken barb strike loud with devo
tion,
F.iin MavourneonS sweet Erin-Go-Bragh!
ANTRIM.
A meeting of Liberal Unionists was
lie id at Belfast, June K, at which it
was decided to form a committee in op
position to Home Rale, to promote the
return of Liberal Unionist candidates
of Ulster.
ARMAGH.
At the Armagh Petty Sessions, on
June 17, a number of Orangemen were
on trial on a charge of assembling un
lawfully at Richill demesne and engag
ing in drilling. Mr.Campbell.for the de
fense, contended that no illegal act had
been done, and the whole case was a
bogus one, brought at the instance of
Mr. Motley. The magistrate, after de
liberating 20 minutes, unanimously re
fused information in the case.
CLARE.
The Clare tenants on the property of
Lord James Butler have been allowed
.an abatement of 50 per cent.
CAVAN.
A public meeting was held in Killes
.handra on June 16 to take requisite
steps to establish a creamery.
CORK.
The. committee of the proposed In
dustrial Exhibition at Clonmelat a late
.meeting unanimously decided to drop
the project for the present.
Mr. T. 3. Clanchy, butter merchant,
.and Mr. D. J. Lucy, merchant, have
beeu elected members of the Cork Kar
.bor Board by the Nationalists.
The sheriff on June 15 put up on sale
-it Millstreet, 18 head of cattle, the
.property of Denis Riordan of Lisnas
Jhersliana, to satisfy a claim of one
year's vent, due last March. The cattle
were bought by an emergency man for
,.£70.
The Mayor of Cork, Paul Madden,
has done what would naturally be ex
pected of him. Lord Aberdeen offered
him a knighthood, which he did not
.lay himself out for, and he declined to
.accept it. Poor Barry Sheehan! How
•inucb you did crook the submissive
knee for sueli an offer, and yet Paul
Madden, you rebel opponent, nas had
•the refusal before you]
DUBLIN.
Mr. John Billon and other members
of Parliament addressed the Dillon
Central Branch of the I. X. L. on 3 une
Jo.
The Dublin Gazette recently contain
•ed announcements proclaiming por
tions of the .counties of Armagh and
Tyrone under the Peace Preservation
.Act,
PJERMANAGH.
Qn Junr 15 and 16 and part of June
"17,.rain fell with little intermission in
.regular'tonrentain the locality ofDer
irygonnelly. In a short time the rivers
•became so full that they overflowed
their banks, and -so powerful was the
.deluge that the country lying between
Derrygonnelly and Enniskillen, in the
,parish of Boho. was submerged for
imiles. Hundreds of families had their
whole crop under three feet of water.
The result, it is stated, will be the total
'destruction of these crops and the ut
?ter ruin of numerous families, who de
jpended on these crops for their win
der's maintenance.
or
GALWAY.
Wholesale evictions of the tenantry
on the -Carraroe estate of Sir Richard
Berridge. of London, are taking place.
On June 14,19 families were evicted on
his estate at Killeen. Only seven were
re-admitted as caretakers.
KERRY.
At Foley's Glenon June 13, Mary
Foley, a young girl, was stabbed in the
neck by some unknown person who en
tered her house while she was alone.
She died in the evening and refused to
make a statement.
On the night of June 17 the house of
a man named Shea near Odorney, was
visited by Moonlighters and Shea was
shot in the foot. The motive alleged is
that Shea is a laborer in the employ
ment of Mr. Thade O'Connor.on whom
a similar outrage was committed a
short time ago.
KING'S COUNTY.
On June 11, Bernard Ennis, ofCool
eor, president of the local I. N. L., and
an ex-suspect, was evicted from his
farm by the sub-sheriff. At the trial
notwithstanding the great evidence in
favor of the tenant, the jury gave a
verdict in favor of the landlord.
LIMERICK.
A number of evictions have taken
place on the estate of Mr. John Gub
bins, near Bruree.
At the meeting of the Limerick Na
tional League on June 15, an address
way delivered by the Mayor, Mr. Steph
en O'Mara, M. P., on the subject of the
Irish political prospect.
County Inspector Cameron, while
driving on the night of June 17 be
tween Cappamore and Murroe, saw
Phillip Kennedy firing at and wound
ing John Godfrey, a farmer at Bilboa,in
a corn field. The would-be assassin
walked oif, taking no heed of the pass
ing trap, and as he was crossing the
road the county inspector covered him
with his revolver, and, with the aid of
his servant, arrested him and brought
him to the next police station.
LEITRIM.
Francis Kenny, of Mohill, aged 26
years, was found dead in his bed re
cently. At the inquest held in Dublin
on June 14, it appeared from the evi
dence that the deceased, who was a
young man of powerful physique, had
been practising weight-throwing to
compete at the Grocers' Assistants'
Sports, which were to be held the next
Sunday. From the medical evidence it
was stated that death was caused by in
ternal hemorrhage, resulting from the
rupture of a blood vessel near the
lungs. Verdict accordingly.
LONDONDERRY.
At a meeting of the Derry Harbor
Commissioners on June 14, the question
of granting an extension of time for the
completion of the buildings in connec
tion with the ship-building yard from
three to five months was considered, on
request of Mr. Biggar. It was decided
not to extend the time, as to do so
would be to give Mr. Bigger an advan
tage over other contractors who ten
dered.
LOUTH.
Nearly 20 laborers' cottages have
been completed by the Kells union.
Mr. J. Maxwell has been elected
chairman of the Dundalk town com
missioners.
LONGFORD.
The Longford House League will
consider at its next public meeting the
question of holding weekly meetings.
MONAGHAN.
On June 14 several witnesses were
examined at Monaghan in connection
with the late riots there.
MAYO.
The first visit of the Rt. Rev. Dr.
McEvilly to Newport since his return
from Rome took place on une 15. His
Grace was received with great enthus
iasm.
ROSCOMMON.
Twenty-one cottages under the La
borers' Act are to be erected by the
Strokest)*vn Union.
SLIGO.
The sentences of 42 days' imprison
ment passed on the militia men who
were tried on June 15, at Sligo Bar
racks, for complicity in the riots of Sat
urday evening, have been mitigated to
28 days' imprisonment. The cases of
the other rioters were postponed to en
able them to secure,counsel. James
Ilarte, charged with the shooting and
murder of Thomas Gallagher at Lur
ganon June S, was. remanded to the
next assizes there.
The Catholics of Sligo held a public
meeting in the town hall to protest
against the recent outrages in Sligo.'!
Mayor Macdonogh presided, and de-!
livered a stormy speech condemning
the outrages and their perpetrators.
Very Rev. R. McLoughlin and others
also spoke. The following is one of the
resolutions adopted: "Resolved, That
we beg to tender to our Protestant fel
low-townsmen our thanks for their
prompt action in calling a meeting, and
condemning the outrages committed at
the Cathedral and Palace, and offering
a reward for the discovery of the perpe
trators.'"
The Sligo Champion of June 12, says
of the extidus from the West:—'iDay
by day the flower of our mauhood and
maidenhood leave our shores to seek
that refuge and employment which has
been denied them at home,owing to the
action of our heartless rulers and far
more heartless landlords. On Thurs
day, vast numbers of emigrants, com
posed, for the most part, of the agricul
tural class, left the several stations
along the Sligo l.eitrim and Northern
Counties Railway.line, en route far the
land of the 'Stars and Stripes.' Con
fusion and uproar, was the scene at
everv station, while the porters, with
desperate haste, trundled into the lug
gage vans, numerous painted deal boxes.
The emigrants wept bitterly, and
kissed, over and over, every neighbor
and friend,—man, woman and child,—
who had come to see them, perhaps, for
the last time. But the keenest of all
pangs were where some member of the
family is departing, leaving the rest to
be sent for by him or her out of the
first earning in exile."
TIPPERAEY.
The tenants on the Grant's Town
property of Miss Roe,Roscrea, received
a reduction of 30 per cent.
TYRONE.
Mr. R. H. Todd, L. L. D., an eminent
Derry solicitor, has been invited to con
test North Tyrone in the Gladstonian
interest, in opposition to Lord Ernest
Hamilton.
WATERFORD.
A public meeting of the Waterford
town commissioners was held on June
10, at which a resolution "to obtain a
loan of £1,000 for the purpose of giving
employment to and of providing suit
able dwellings for the working classes"
was unanimously passed.
WESTMEiTH.
A private 3oldier of the 66th Berk
shire Regiment, stationed at Athlone,
named Serle, was drowned on Jane 34,
while bathing in the Shannon.
WEXFORD.
A great meeting was held at White
church, Sutton's Parish, on June 13, to
express sympathy with the tenants on
the Glascott property who have received
threatening letters from their landlord.
Very Rev. Canon Dreehan, P. P., pre
sided, and encouraging addresses were
made by clergymen and others.
The track of the exterminator is
found at the present moment in many
parts of Wexford, but, perhaps, no
where is it impressed more than the
district over which the Brantown and
Glynn National League held sway. It
scarcely a fortnight ago since a num
ber of evictions were carried out, and
the district thrown into a state of fer
ment yet, another visit was made by
Emerson and his satellites, thinking,
no doubt, that the spirit which revolts
against the payment of what are con
sidered rack-rents had been subdued by
the scenes they had just passed
through. On June 8, a stealthy march
was made by Emerson and his evicting
men, to the farm of Mr. Roth well,
Coolstuff, and a number of cattle were
seized and driven to the pound at Tagh
mon. But all this, as it turned out
was a simple prelude to that which was
to come. On the next morning the ex
pedition, accompanied by a strong es
cort of police and bailiffs, again set out
on their heartless and cruel mission.
The first stop was made at Bally weath
er, and here some parleying took place,
the object of which was soon apparent.
The people had assembled iu numbers
in answer to the now familiar ea.ll of
what may be termed the evicting hom,
to show sympathy,- and,- if need be, suc
cor to the victims ot landlordism. A
rather uneasy look among' the expedi
tion betokened that all was not right,
that, perhaps, some hitch had been dis
covered in the proceedings, and police
scouts hurrying back and forward con
firmed this. At length, however, thi3
was solved by Major I-Iutchinson,R.M.,
appearing on the scene, but now some
of the work had been completed. Ar
rangements had been come to, and it
was proposed to postpone the sicken
ing processof eviction, and ail retraced
their steps.
Mr. Charles Ganson, Dublin, has
served writs on four tenants on his
Courtnaboola estate, near Callan. This
harsh action was entirely uncalled for,
as the tenants are fully satisfied to pay
their rents, minus a reasonable reduc
tion. The people of the district are
highly indignant to have respectable
and hard-working neighbors threatened
with eviction, in reply to their solicita
tion to have a small percentage de
ducted from the impossible rent levied
on their holdings, which they have
brought to a state of fertility by unre
mitting toil. It is admitted by most
valuers that the land has depreciated
by 40 per cent, within the last few
years, and in the face of socb evidence
how can Mr. Charles Ganson expect to
realize as much from his estate this
year as he did when the prices of all
agricultural produce were nearly dou
what they are at present. It is pa
it to everybody that be is only trying:
to achieve what is impossible.
WICKLOW,
The liberation of Mr. James Byrne,,
of Moneystown, County Wicblow,. from'
Wexford jail, where he had undergone
a sentence of two months and two
weeks for intimidation, was celebrated
on June 13 at Moneystown by the hold
ing of a great demonstration on' the
borders of a farm from which lie waB
some time ago evicted.
For neat and efficient work in the laundry
line call at the Steam Laundry and Dye*-Works
of T. E. Mercer 209 and 211, Second st: 8
method* Reported to by Yonns
Ladles to Make Themselves At
tractive.
Every girl knows the value of beauty
and seeks to make herself as attractive as
possible, and strives hard to preserve these
attractive qualities, but artificial devicea
only conceal the ravages of time and dis
sipation. Still, without true regard to the
laws of health, even the powder-box,
rough-pallet and pencil prove a shallow
resource. In aiming to please it is not
always without a purpose beyond being
considered charming in social circles.
Most young ladies are given to understand
from headquarters that husbands and
homes are to be won, with but themselves
to offer and no paternal purse tor bait.
While in many it is proper, even a duty,
to avail themselves of art, which has been
a salvation to those not absolutely de
formed, others show lack of good sense in
interfering with nature when she has
showered extra favors. The maid with a
spiritual cast of features and complexion
clogs the pores of her fair skin with paint,
while the vigorous, plump, rosy beauty
tortures her digestive apparatus wilh
acids and chalks each persists in posses
sing attributes foreign to their constitu
tion. Oh, the modus operandi is varied,
interesting and edifying. A ruddy blonde
of Washington boulevard fastens her fat
little hands to the headboard on retiring,
so as to reduce the supply of blood and
produce the delicate complexion of an in
valid friend. To allow the mouth to be
open in sleep is simply outrageous, so to
assure an avoidance many a dainty miss
woos Morpheus with her lower jaw and
head closely bound with a skate strap or
garter. A narrow pillow placed vertically
under the back and between the shoulders
encourages a perfect stature, so the good
bolster is consigned to the comfort ol re
tired belles and beaux. Disregarding the
fair, fresh skin, classical mold, and every
law of proportion, and deference to an
arbitary fashion, which cannot but prove
fatal to beauty and health, our wasp
waisted belles claim the necessity of slum
ber corsets to retain their acme of shapeli
ness. A mask of moist rye flour or coat
ing of cold cream is as regularly assuinsd
as the night robe, and the feminine head
drooped pillow-ward minus curl papers or
leads is exceptional. Hot foot baths are a
regular feature of the toilet, as they tend
to draw the blood from hands and face.
Attentive mammas impress the neces
sity of suppressing the animal nature and
allow little of any meat. The skin is like
a piece of satin and has a grain, and the
daintiest feature of the toilet is the prep
aration of the same. Each side, begin
ning with the rniddlo of the forehead, is
treated separately with a soft handkerchief
dipped in role glycerine and then powdered.
Every lady desirous of social recognition
knows the value of an agreeable ensemble
largely dependent on harmonious drapery,
becoming coiffure and styb'sh carriage.
Dame nature may have^made. the ordinary
endowment of passably regular features,
intelligent or expressive eyes, a complex
ion not impervious io exposure, dissipa
tion or indigestion. These qualities may
pass mutter, but then the aim to please ia
BO
much more readily gratified by toning
the unctious condition of countenance with
a delicate powder-puff and shading with
the harmless burut match the outline of
eyebrow and lash.
The amenities of social intercourse de
mand close attention and practice from
those who would please, and the detail at
present engrossing close inspection is the
handling of the eyes and goblet.
One who knows, or ought to know, thus
advises: Grasp the handle.of the cup with
the thumb and index forefinger, the latter
thrust just through against the thumb
and the other fingers open and held out
any way from the cup, save the second,
which should press against the side to
steady it. This gives a graceful appear
ance to the hand. In holding a goblet it
should be grasped by the thumb and the
two first fingers around the smallest por
tion of the standard, between the bowl and
the bottom, throwing the last two fingers
out well. Get through this ordeal suc
cessfully—no trifling matter—and your
reputation is assured.
LOCAL NEWSPAPERS.
A Field for Worosu ivhlch is Very
l/litle Cultivated.
The New York Tribune says: There was
some talk in a group uptown the other
day about the avocations that are open
to women, when a well-known journalist,
who was at one time a printer, Said:
"There is a newspaper field for women
which ts very little cultivated, It is the
conducting Cl Itiftfel iifi^spaper's, thfe Wgfthljr
home papers of th£
mat try
tcrfths that
give the events of the locality iri Which
they are printed. I want W tell you What
I struck In my travels when I waa playing
tramp printe?. It was in Massillotj, Ohio.
There was an office there where a weekly
paper was printed '.viivh was conducted in
all its departments by women. The
proprietors were two sisters
They were both type-setters.
Tliet had a female apprentice. The elder
sister was" the editor, but the yo&Sger pne
was a good local writer. They had ft
patent outside for the paper. All the of
the work these three persons did. They
even ran the piesson which they printed an
edition of
1)00
or 1,000. It was a power
press,- one of the drum cylinder kind that
tsomt'd with a big crank. Occasionally
they sent out and hired a man to turn
this press for them on publication day,
but often they worked the press them
selves. They were none too rich and they
saved this expense if possible. The pecu
liar feature of the office was its extreme
neatness. There were no piles of dirt
swept iip into cvfttets. There was no 'pi'
under the stands- that bore the cases.'
There was a pot or two of flowers in each
window and a canary bird sang in a cage
above the type rack. The old tramps
ranging through the country then used to
go in and take a look at. the office.
It was different from anything else they
saw anywhere. They used to shake their
heads and go off muttering. They never
asked for work. They knew that they
couldn't spit tobacco juice on the floor of
such an oflice. There was. no1 'hell box'
in which to dump their
ipi'
and it didn't
seem homelike to them. So they gave it
a wide berth."
"What became of the proprietors?"
"•They, got married. Their weddings
were within the same month. Tbe office
was sold to a man. The flowers wilted.
The- canary died. It is worth while to
note though that two successful political
newespapers in Ohio, one in Alliance and
and one' in Cireleville, have been edited by
women. Their names are Mrs. Mattie
McCe]ltun Brown and Mips Lillie Darst.
Miss Darst was once record clerk of the
Ohio-Senate:"
It Was Daly Received.
1
h'
iH
"Hobby," whispered young Featherlyr
"did your sister Sadie get a note from me
last night? It was written on pink paper."'
"I guess she must have got it," said^r
Robby, "-'cause when she came- down to
breakfast this morning her hair was dona
up in pink curl papers."
Subscribe for The Irish Standard.-
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Ortonville & Fargo Ex iB 00amiB710am
Milwaukee &
Chicago Fast!
Express IA1 00 in A 140 in
Nortnfield,Faribault,OwR-i
tonna Austin & Masoul
City IA 5 00 ra'A 5 10
LaCrosse Passenger ill 4
Express 6 30 a m|C 7 15 a
Mitcnell & Aberdeen Ex... A 5 15 a m|A 4 30 a
Davenport &Calmar Ex... 9 40 a miC 9 05 a
asoti City, Austin. Own
tonna, Faribault and-
1
dVilOa ni
*8
.'05 affl
*4:(K
*5:00
d5:20 ni
Milwaukee & St.
KAIL WAY.
THE FAST MAIL LINE\
ST. PAUL & DULUTH RAILWAY
Trains Arrive and Depart at Union Depot.
Standard Central Time.
THROUGH TRAINS.
Daily including Sunday.
Lv Minneapolis,8 00am:ArMinneapolis,7J5pm
Lv Minneapolis,9.30 ArMinneapohs,5.55ani
Lv St Paul! Ar Duluthi LvDuluthjAr St Paul
820am 240 pm! 1100pm! 6:55 pm
+10OOpmj toSOaml 11025pin' 5.35 am
~tiDaily, Sunday included. fConnect atDulutb
with" Northern Pacilic railway for Superior and
Ashland.
ST. PAUL. TAYLOR'S FALLS
Ar W Bear
8 55 a
10 50 a in
8 45 in
6 55
8 30
10 34
a
*715 am
15 a
II44 a
*310
7 54 in
*10 41 a
to 40
*11 40 in
t9 00
t6 44
+7 54
tExcent Sundays. Eight trains to
33?"Tickei8, sleeping car accommodations
and all information can be secured at
No. /K Nicollet House Block, Minneapolis,
W. B. WIIEELER, Ticket Agent.
H. L. MALT1N, Agent. Minneapolis Depot.
No. 159 tlast Third street, opposite Merchants
Hotel, St. Paul.
CH AS. H. PETSCH, City Ticket Agent.
BROWN & KNEBFL., Agents, St. Paul Union
Depot.
isconsin Central Line
All trains arrive and depart from Union De
pots. St. Paul and Minneapolis.
Milwaukee Ex. Chip
pewa Falls, Eau Claire,
Leave
Lv W Bear
5 00 a
9 00 am
10 50 a
5 05 in
620 pm
10 40
DEPARTING THAINS.
Throu/ih Pullman sleepers between St. Paul
and Ashland. Wis., daily except Sunday via St.
P. & D. R. R. to Duluth, Northern Pacific Rail
road Ashland.
City office, St. Paul, 106 East Third street.
City office, Minneapolis, No. IGNicoiletHouse
CHAS. S. FEE,
General Passenger and Ticket Agent.
MM I ifiMrg 11
CHIdAGO &
ST. LOUIS SHQET LINE.
MINNEAPOLIS
PAUL
d7
*4:1"» ni
t7:15 in
*$ W asa
*5:00 rr
Leiivc Mm-1
heapolis.
v/ ako.
Leave
Minnpls.
SO
Arriving Trains.
m.B 5 04
Aberdeen & Mitchell Ex.. A 9 00 m:A 8 16 in
La Crosse & Dubuque
Fast Express 8 10 m-D 8 01
Milwaukee & Chicago Fast
Express A 810 mlA 8 50
Arrive
Minnpls.
Arrive
St. Paul.
CIi1cago&Milwaukee Fast!
Express 5 05 a
Dubuque & LaCrosse Fasti I
5 40 a
A 9 40 a
North field.
Chicago & Milwaukee Fast
Express
Fast Mail & LaCrosse
Chicago, Milwaukee and!
A means daflr.
day excepted.
A 9 05 a
A 2 25
S 55
A 8 10
4 00
Prairie du Chien Ex !B 710
Fargo and Ortonville Ex...|B 8 0pm
St. Louis, Dubuque
7 41
7 20
and
LaCrosse Express
|B 9 55
B10 35 pm
except Sunday.
except Saturday.
Mou-
Additional trains between St. Paul and Min
neapolis via "Short Line" leave both cities
hourly ,for particulars see Short Line time
ST. PAUL—Chas. Thompson, city ticket
agent, 182 East Third street. Brown & Knebel,
ticket agents, Union depot.
MrNlfEAPOLIS—W. B. Chandler, city ticke
agent, No. 1 NfcoUet house. A. B. Chamber
lain ticket agent, depot.
Minnesota
lp!i
Redoing
*8:10 a ITS
*8:10 •)).
Ncr/rtxan
Kenyon jJojrtihsfesfcei'n
AU8tm
More.
*8:30 a in
d9:80 a
Mnniy
*2:00 rn
*5:10
*Ex. Sunday. tEx. Saturday, d. Daily. $E.x
Monday.
Ticket offices—Minneapolis, No 3 Washington
avenue (under Nicollet house) and new depot
of Minneapolis & St. Louis Railwav, corner
Third street aud Fourth avenue north St.
Paul, No. 1W Ifest Third street, corner Sibley,
and at Union fepot.
Stnto
$CE
I'
viHV
AND
HINCKLEY.
Daily except. Sunday.
Lv Minneapolis, 8.00 a ui Ar Minneapolis,9.15 a
Lv Minneapolis, 4.10 A Minneapolis,7.15
Lv St Paul
8 20 a in
4fWp
LvHin'kley
5.80 a
3.50
Ar FailslAr Gr'burgiAr -Hi'kley
11.40ami I 1135 a na
7.20pint 8 45 in! 8.20pm
LGr'nburgiLv Falls Ar St Paul
5 00a ml 5 40 am 8 5am
I 8 20 mi 05pm
ST. PAUL AND STILLWATER.
I)-lily except Sunday.
Lv St Paul|A
8 20 amj
210 ml
4 $3 pni|
820 nil
Sr'water LvST.'wnter Ar St Paul
9 25 a mi 7 45 am 8 55 a
315pm| 10 20 a in. 1125am
5 35 mi 4 35 5 40p
7 25 5 47 ml 6 55 j)
STILLWATER SUNDAY TRAINS.
LvSt PauljAr St'waterlLvSt'wateriAr St Paul
820anij !*25 ami 8 20 am 935 a :ca
210 in| 315 mi 10 20 am! 1125 a ru
6 20 pmi 7 25 mi 4 35 m| 5 40 in.
ST. PAUL & WHITS BEAR LAKE.
Daily nxccpt Sunduys. *Thursdays leave White
Bear 11.59 :n.
Lv­ St Paul
8 20
a
1015 a in
210 in
4 30
515 pm
6 20
Ar W Bear
8 55 a
10 50 a
2 45pm
5 05p
5 50 pm!
6 55 in!
8 30 mj
1034 pm!
raj
155
1000 m!
Lv W BearlAr St Paul
5 00 a ml 5 35 a
7 15 ai{
8 20 a roi
10 50 a m!
130])
5 05
6 20 m!
*10 40 m!
7 50 a
8 55 a
11 35 a
2 05 in
5 10 nt
55
11 Ui pm
WHITE BEAR LAKE SUNDAY TRAIN'S.
Lv St Paul
8 20a
1015 a
210pm
620pm
7 55
10 00
Ar St Paul
5 35 a in.
9 35 a
11 25 a ni
5 40
6.55
1113 pm
Stillwater trains run via White Bear.
Sleeping cars on through night trains. Se
cure berths at Union depot or lti9 East Third
street, St. Paul, or 19 Nicollet house block*
Minneapolis. E. F. DODGE,
General Ticket Afjjcnt, St. Paul.
Northern Pacific Railroad
JSiEW OVERLAND ItOLTE
Portland, Oregon, tint! the Pacific Northwest
The "Pioneer J.ii: t.oiwc., t-':. J'iiu!, Min
neapolis, Moor
head and Fargo, and ilie ONLY
line running Dining Cars and Pullman sleep
ers between those points.
Leave Leave
St. Paul.iMin'eapoIig
Pacific Express (Daily)... 4:00 4:35 in
Fargo Ex. (Daily ex. Sun)| 7:55 am 8:80 a
Jamestown and Minoe
waukan Ex. (Daily) '*8:00 nv 8:85
Dining cars. Pullman sleepers, elegant day
coaches, second-elans coaches, and emigrant
sleeping curs between fit.. Paul, Minneapolis,
Fargo, Dak., and all points in Montana and
Washington territories. Emigrants are carried
out of St. Paul and Minneapolis on Pacific Bx
prosfi. leaving daily at 4 p. in
ARRIVING TRAINS.
Leave
Minne'p'lis
St. Paul.
Stevens Poiut,Neenah,
Fonddu Lac, Oshkoshi 9:30 a. m.
10:05 a. m.
Arrive
MiuVp'lis
Arrive Arrive
Mill' epolis St^ Paul.
12:30 rn
Atlantic Express (Daily)-..} 11:55 a
Kt. Paul and Minneapolis!
fast Express (Daily)-... *7:15 a io
St. Paul and Minneapolis
ace. (daily ex. Sunday).I fi:4fl nv
7:05 a in
7:15
-••Do not run west of Fargo on Sundays.
Through l'ullman Sleeporn between St. Paul
arid Wahpetou, Dak., daily except Sundays, on
Jamestown and Minnev'aukau express.
^ailjoad,
CoKN£ctid»i.
Waterloo
A*
viftinpwn
arsha
towfl
db :2y Jjvlancn
Mcr.tczumr.
DES 310ISES
Centre
Fones ton
Oreg©^
Hciirki
EH
KclthsbuTfi
Olcnwid
PEORIA.
Macon
Ccnfra
ilCJCir.O
KANS
CITY
&T.LOUIS
The Only Line in the !Mwes
FTUNMNO
Pullman's Elegant Buffet Sleepers and Com
bination Sleeping and Ohair Oars,
Popular Soute Is Chicago and tie
SHORT LINE TO
St. Louis, Kansas City, St. Joseph,
Atchison, Leavenworth, Galveston,
San Fianciscc, and all Cali
fornia points.
New Orleans and Florida
Through to ail points South, East and West
without change of depots.
RAYMOND Do PUT. H. M. LITT/XI,,
General Supt. Gen, Ft. & Puss. Agt.
JAMES DONNELLY,
THE POPULAR
Fine Custom Shoemaker,
Has removed to his new store,
915 Nicollet Avenue,
Where he will be glad to see all hia old friend?
and customers. ,'
Special Attention Paid to PineCustom Work
Repairing done with neatnessand discatch.:
turn

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