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The Irish standard. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn. ;) 1886-1920, July 24, 1886, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059959/1886-07-24/ed-1/seq-3/

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Rev. S. DooUtig, prefect of discipline
in St. Yiateur's College, Illinois,visited
in Minneapolis and St. Paul recently.
The Rev. Father Joullet, late assist
ant of St. Cecelia's parish, Chicago,will
go to Joliet and form a new parish,
from a part of St. Mary's.
A new church is in the course of er
ection at the coiner of Hoyne avenue
and Ambrose street in St. Paul's par
ish, Chicago. It wili be 74x140 feet,
brick with stone trimmings, gothic
style, and will cost in the neighborhood
oi $60,000.
The committee in charge of the unifi
catiotf of parochial school books lias
about completed its labors, and wili, it
is understood, recommend the follow
ing: Saddler's Geography and United
States History, Harvey's Grammar,
Appleton's Hygiene and Physiology,
Spauldmg's Bible History and De
Harbe's Catechism.
Tne magnificently wrought Golden
Hose which the Pope solemnly blesses
every year on ihe fourth Sunday of
Lent, for bestowal on some Catholic
personage of roval blood as a mark of
his personal affectum, or as a token of
his recognition of some good quality or
special merit in the recipient, has been
sent to Queen Christina, of Spain.
Some mouths ago Howard Kretsch
mar, the sculptor, made known his in
tention of presenting to the Chicago
Historical Society a magnificent mar
ble bust of Father de Smet, the famous
missionary, who was one of the pion
eers of Illinois. The bust is now fin
ished and will soon adorn a niche in
she rooms of the society.
The bishops of the Provincial Coun
cil of Milwaukee say well that "during
the Middle Ages the Church organized
workingmen into guilds, and before the
sixteenth century tne misery they now
endure was unknown." We have re
peatedly asserted that the root of all
labor troubles is to be found in Pro
testantism. A religion which mag
nifies the present and minimizes the
hereafter must necessarily prove a
nursing mother of communism.—West
era Watchman.
It is believed in Chicago that the
ilrst Bishop of Quincy will be either
Father Gilligan. of St. Patrick's, or
Father Hodnett, of St. Malachi's, and
that the Bishop of Belleville will be
either Father Kalvelage, of St. Fran
cis' or Father Peter Fisher of St. An
thony's. Father Gilligan, one of the
prospective Bishops of Quincy, is a
young man scarceiy 35 years of age. He
was assistant Father Conway, at St.
Patrick's, in Chicago. Father Hod
nett is one of the most learned and en
terprising priests in the archdiocese
bf imputation as a pulpit orator.
know nothing more touching
.an the piety of thei Irish poor for
their dead, and their traditionary
clinging to the sacred places of rest of
their ancestors. It may be true th in
their wakes there have been abuses,
which the zeal of the clergy has now
pretty well extirpated there may have
been, occasionally, tumultuous scenes
of party conflicts at burials, which af
ford good materials for writers of Irish
romances, fonder of men's frailties
than of their virtues. But the long
and. silent train that will for miles fol
low the bier, and join in carrying it—
despite of modern churchyard and
cemetery tempting on the way—to the
ruins of some abbey church, or the
green mound on the site of an old
chapel the respectful demeanor of
every passer-by the carelessness about
manner compared with the solicitude
about place the true Catholic sim
plicity of the tombstone inscriptions
(still ever running in the old form,
"Pray for the soul of the care
for a full office, and a "month's mind,''
and an anniversary on the part of the
survivors,—these are evidences of a
Catholic land, edifying and consoling
—Ave Maria.
Daniel "Webster's Belief.
The simple tombstone placed over
the grave of America's great orator
and statesman, Daniel Webster, who
lies buried in the little town of Marsh
field, Mass., hears the following sug
gestive inscription:
Daniel Webster. Born Jan. IS, 1782
died Oct. 24, 1852. Lord, I believe
help Thou my unbelief.'
cal argument, especially that drawn
from the vastness of the universe, in
comparison with the apparent insig
nificance of this globe, has sometimes
shaken my reason for the faith which
is in me but my heart has always as
sured and reassured me that the Gospel
of Jesus Christ must be a divine re
ality. The Sermon on the Mount can
not be a merely human production.
^^||:^Thi8 belief enters into the very depths
of my conscience. The whole history
IfpjV/^of man proves it.'—Bamel Webster."
ifjy. This epitaph is an extract from Web
^sters own works, and, though it sadly
reveals the want of that
which enlightens and assists
true faith
at the same time, it manifests that
pf^sense of religion by which every sm
I |l|cere seeker after truth will suffer him
be influenced, and in all the dif
I ^^@|ficultiea that: may'beset his weak rea
give repression to the cry of the
I help Thou my unbelief!'^
—a prayer which, in God's mercy, will
bring in answer the blessed gift of
#Faitlh—Ave Marie.-.
Siomethlns Aboni Visiting.
As a rule, the art and eience of visiting
are not understood in our country. It Is
really an adventure to invite persons to
one's house and home without flue con
sideration. The chances are perilous. If
one has already peace of mind and a v/eli
regulated home, it is safer to* lock the
doors and be out of town.
Now a book should be written on visit
ing, a text-book for schools. Visiting
should be studied as a sience, exact as the
rule of three and the binomial theorem,
and those untaught iu the science should
stay at home.
In England, where experience has
spread over hundreds instead of tens of
years, the art of visiting is understood.
N. P. Willis, Charles Sumner, Mrs. Stowe
and many others have given most, charm
ing published accounts of it, having been
entertained at several of the distinguished
English homes.
In the first place, a guest is invited for
a specified time, the time generally being,
for one not intimate, rarely exceeding a
week. How few can last for over a week!
Secondly, »he hostess considers herself
under no obligation personally to entertain
her guests in the morning. That time
may be reserved for herself for whatever
duties or occupation she may prefer. This
relieves both herself and guest, giving both
rest and freedom. The house is provided
with literature, as well as other means of
diversion which the establishment can af
ford. An hour or so of the day, during
dinner, and the evening, is enough de
rigueur for the hostess to devote to her
guests. She may give more time if she so
inclines, but the guest should expect no
Thirdly, guests having their apartment
and common grounds below, hold the
apartments of the hostess as sacred from
intrusion as the hon.se of a stranger. She
can retire there if desirable for full repose.
These and other rules understood, what is
to prevent the English family, wealth
permitting, from enjoying a very—indeed,
a. full—army of pleasant people as guests?
Oi course the term "pleasant people" means
much. It means persons of tact, intelligence
good-breeding, good-humor, and good
morals.—[Harper's Bazar.
Tight Lacing and 3u«tl«ii,
There is one crying sin, however, of
which the Euirlish women of this genera
tion are more guilty than their American
sisters, and that is the win of tight lacing.
The waists of the majority are absurdly
drawn iu, he more absurdly because it
destroys the roundness and perfection of
the English figure. The elderly English
woman runs to flesh so does the elderly
American and in time each of them learns
to accept the fact and sink down into
comfortable age with its attendant inches
and avoirdupois. But the natixral size of
a waist to accompany a 36 or 38-ineh bust
measure would be 23 to
inches, ana
when it is reduced by compression to
fi-om 18 to 'JO inches, this is an actual loss
to beauty of form as well as detrimental
to the health. Doubtless there are some
foolish girls and women in America who
crowd their breathing apparatus into
smaller space than nature intended, but
the average size of the American waist be
ing less, there is perhaps less temptation
to reduce it, and the general appearance
in any large American city shows that the
natural standard is more nearly preserved,
than in London at the present time. On
the other hand, we sin more in the matter
of bustles and tournures. Such a shelf or
projecting bracket ut the back of the skirt
as may be seen any day and at any minute
on any day upon Broadway is not visible
in London. The extension of the dress is
coniined to ruffles and two or three
at the back, or to a pair of steels and a
pad or small "mattress" fastened ou the
tailor-made (cloth) gowns to the wcirt it
self. Women of fashion have quite dis
continued the use of the removable excre
sence called the bustle, nor could one be
worn with the close side draperies which
are so much used and which so perfectly
outline the form—[London Letter.
Cyrus W. Field is familarly alluded to
by southern newspapers as Colonel "Cj"
Senator Evarts had a familiar reunion
recently at which nine grandchildren tried,
to ride his knees to "Banbury Cross" all
at once. They are not as long as his
Apropos of a remark by the Chicago
Tribune that "Borneo and Juliet" may yet
be "revised into a comic opera,"the Louis
ville Courier Journal savagely says: "Th«
Tribune could not forget that 'Romeo and
Juliet" has already been 'revised into a
comic opera'if it had ever heard Emma
Abbott sing it."
M. Carnot, the Minister of Finance in
the new French Cabinet, is a mart 48 years
of age, a grandson of the famous revolu
tionary War Minister, who was said to
have "organized victory." The present
Caruet is a civil engineer by profession,
but, has been in politics since 1871. Ke hat.
been' Minister of Public Works in the
Ferry and Brisson Cabinets.
Mrs. Kate Chase is living very quietly
»t Fontainbleaujsnperiutending the educa
tion of her three daughters. They are
graceful, winning and clever, exceedingly
well bred, and give' promise of' becoming
fine and attractive women. The mother
seems to be absorbed in her children. She
lives secluded, seldom going to Parity only
thirty-seve^ miles away, and seeing scarce
ly any of her many friends, some of whom
are always to be found in that capital.
Bishop Green of the Protestant Episco
pal Church of Mississippi, is 87 Bishop
Potter of New York, is 84 Bishop Lee, of
Delaware, who is president of the House
of Bishops, is 78 Bishop Howe of Central
Pennsylvania, is 76 Bishop Kip is 74
Bishop Vail of Kansas, and Clark of
Rhode Island, are each 73 Bishop Bissell
of Vermont, is 71 Bishop Stevens of Penn
sylvania,and Lyman of North Carolina,are
70. All but Bishop Potter are active in
the discharge of their duties.
L. B. Proctor ol Livington county,
N. Y. a well-known historical student
and writer, is engaged in the completion
tf Hammond's political history of the
state. He has occupied rooms in the
Capitol at. Albany since 1884, in order to
be nearer the library and archives of the
State. He is a man slightly advanced in
years, easy with himself, and of the
strictly plain, old-fashioned kind. Talk to
him five minutes, and you will think the
whole State library has fallen upon you in
one lump. Henry Cabot Lodge of Massa
chusetts, wrestled with the life of Alexan
der Hamilton, and made him the anther
of the Board of Regents. Mr. Proctor
differed with him, and sent on the fact
that it was some other fellow, named L'
Hommideau, who was responsible. Mr.
Lodge found that Mr. Proctor was correct.
He blottered out of his history of Hamilton
the responsibility of hi? creation of the
regents.' _________
Tlt« Impolite Boy.
At a night school: 4
Teacher—'Correct the following MB
tence: 'It are warm to-night.'"
BpVr—"It'e damed coldto-night."
Subscribe for The Irish Standard
BY E, D. P.
When you touch the old guitar.
When your white hand sweeps the strings.
How it brings from days afar
Mem'ries of forgotten things.
As you play a lullaby.
The cold beau ty of your face
Glows more soft—and in your eye
Half a tear—1 seem to trace.
In it love Ah, who shall say
Yet I know a tender bar,
On my heart strings love you play.
When you touch the old guitar.
—[Chicago Rambler.
A True Story.
I am going to tell you a story of real
life," said a friend to me in the club the
other night—a friend who has lived in
many countries, and seen very much of
the world.
"Many years ago was living in a furn
ished apartment in Paris. One day my
servant brought me the card of Mr. Chas.
Dumont. The name was unknown to me,
but I told him to show the gentleman in.
A tall and very good-looking fellow enter
ed. He wa.s extremely well-dressed, and I
noticed particularly that he wore three
very handsome malachite studs, and
sleeve-buttons of the same material. He
addressed me in a frank and hearty man
"'You do not know me, Mr. he
said, 'but we ought to be well acquaint
ed, for I. am a nephew of your old friend,
Colonel Charles Merritt, of New Orleans,
and I have heard him speak so often and
so warmly about you, that I cannot re
gard you as a stranger."
"I was extremely prepossessed by the
young fellow's appearance, and delighted
to meet a countryman of good connections
and with time on his hands.
"We soon became very intimate, and
were much together for some weeks
thenceforward. Dumont was a very ac
complished and agreeable man, and. I
found him most excellent company.
"One day, returning from journey I
received a call from a sergent de ville. I
had no idea what he could want with rne,
but I soon learned.
'Pardon, Monsieur,' said he, '1 am
sorry to trouble you, but do you know one
M. Charles Dumont
*Yes, very well said I.
'May I ask if you knew him well in
"1 was about to answer that I did, when
I suddenly recollected that I did not know
him well in America. So I said, 1 knew
his family and friends there vijry well.'
1 regret to inform you, Monsieur,' said
the officer, 'that he is in custody, and that
/lis extradition for'the crime of forgery is
demanded by the United States. Will
you go with me and see him
''Of course I assented, and in a short
time, and after elaborate formalities, I was
taken to a cell in the prison of St Pelagie,
where I found my new acquaintance ap
parently in excellent health and. spirits,
and jauntily wearing his malachite studs.
'I am sorry to see you here,' said I.
'How can such a shocking mistake have
been made
••'It was no mistake at all,' said he,
standing erect, and with perfect coolness
'i am guilty!'
•Good heaven. What do you mean
I cried.
'I will tell you,' said he. 'J have de
ceived you. My name is not Dumont at
all. It is Ashley. I arn the son of an
English gentleman, and lived in Wiscon
sin until a place was offered me in a com
mission house in New Orleans. My work
way hard and my salary small but I
ai ways dreamed of the day when I would
be rich and assume my rightful position
in society. In this direction I was desper
ately ambitious. One day the devil
tempted me, I was sent to the bank with
a check for fourteen dollars. The humor
seized me to alter it, as a joke. to one for
fourteen thousand. I did this in the
presence of the cashier. I assure you I had
not the slightest idea that the teller
would notice the alteration, and take the.
thing as I meant it. To my infinite sur
prise he handed me the $14,000. When the
money was in my hand,it suddenly occured
to me that my opportunity had come. A.
steamer was to sail for Havana iu an hour,
and on that steamer 1 took my passage,
having just time to reach the wharf, with
out luggage. From Cuba I went to
Spain, then came to Paris. 1 have been
here some time. I have stayed too long,
and suppose some one has thus recognized
me. No matter, I have enjoyed myself to
the full, and now I must pay the piper. 1
have only one favor to ask of you. I am
a gentleman. Do not let me be ironed. I
give my word not to jump overboard or
try to escape in anyway. And, by the, way,
of the $14,000 which I brought here I have
just $1,000 left. You will And it hidden
behind the pier glass in my apartment,
where it escaped, the., vigilance of the
police. It will just about suffice to pay
the bills of which I hand you a list, and I
beg you to attend to this matter for me.
"There was little for me to say, I pro
mised to do what he wanted, and I bade
him goodby. In a few days he was. duly,
"Three years later I was seated in my
house in St. Louis when a gentleman was
announced and, to my surprise, iu walked
Mr. Ashley, alias Dumont, neat as a new
pin, and wearing the malachite studs. I
looked at him in speechless astonishment 1
«I thought you were in the peniten
tiary?' Bald I.
«0, no!' said he, 'I was only in jail,
and I have never been tried. The cashier
of the bank died suddenly, am' there was
no one to prosecute. The jailor and I be
came great friends. He was a know
nothing and a tremendous partisan, and
much interested in that movement. I
wrote articles for him, and was useful to
him in many ways. One day he said to
me, 'the door of the jail is open. Why
do you not walk out?' I did so, aud here
I am. I have no money, and want to earh
an honest livelihood. Will you help me
to do so?'
'Dumont,' said I, «you can not possi
bly stay here, with a crime hanging over
j'ou. There is just one thing for you to
do. I will buy you some clothes and pay
your railroad fare to New York. 1 will
write you a letter to a man there who will
at once forward you to General Walker in
Nicaragua, and I will give you an intro
duction to my friend Hemingsen. who
is with him Throw yourself heart and
fcoul into the service, and you ought to be
an officer in three months. If they suc
ceed you will be a patriot and a hero.'
He grasped my hand and thanked me
warmly. I kept my word, and thought 1
had done the best possible thing for bim.
"About six months, later, while I was
still in St. Louis, the card of a well-known
lawyer, in official position, was brought to
me.* This gentleman showed some cm
harassment in addressing me. Finally he.
told me that a friend of mine had become
intimate in his family, and that he would
him. I should mention that this geutie
man was the biother of two young ladies
who afterwards attained much celebrity in
the literary and dramatic world. I asked
him the name of the person to whom he
referred, and he said it was Delorme. I
assured him that I knew no person of that
'You must know him,' said be. 'He
talks of you as could none but an intimate
We argued the matter for some time,
both of us being very persistent. Sud
denly a wild idea crossed my mind. I
asked the gentleman if the man who
claimed to be my friend wore malachite
studs, and, lo and behold, he did 1 It was
Ashley, alias Dumont, alias Delorme,
whom I supposed to be serving bravely
with Hemingsen. I then discovered that
he was very intimate with the two young
ladies to whom I have referred had won
the affections of one of them, and had
become engaged to her
"When I explained matters to my visi
tor he was terribly enraged, and vowed
vengeance against the man who had de
ceived him. I wished to aid him, and
persuaded him to promise to use no vio
lence to be guided by me, and to go with
me to New York, where his sisterp and rny
old acquaintance then were. He did so,
and we took rooms near his sisters. I
knew very well the one who had become
engaged, and with the freedom of an old
friend I told her the truth about her fiance.
She received the intelligence with surprise
and sorrow, but, womanlike, did not be
lieve me. I learned from my friend that
as soon as I left his sisters Ashley went to
them, and persuaded them that I had
slandered him from motives of jealousy.
I knew tho fellow was still in the house,
and I bribed a porter to place in his hands
a note from me, telling him that he had
better meet me tit my rooms at 11 o'clock
the next day. I received in due course, a
reply, saying that he would be there and
he came on the minute. My friend, the
brother of the girls (I will call him Sam),
was with me, but let me do the talking.
'•"Our friend of the many aliases was
looking very well, and. as usual, wore the
malachite studs. When 1 taxed him with
his perfidy and duplicity, he broke down
and wept bitterly. He acknowledged how
wrong he had been in winning the aifec
tions of an estimable young lady whom he
could not possibly marry.
Finally he agreed to sail for Europe
next morning, arid leave her to forget
him. He said $150 would cover his ex
penses. Will that in hand he would sol
emnly promise to take himself off and
make no further trouble. Sam at once
handed him double the amount and I
fully thought we had got rid of him for
"Judge of my astonishment when,
next morning, Sam burst into my room,
his hair actually standing on end, and
informed me, amid oaths and lamenta
tions, that the man had indeed gone, but
having twice as much money a? he ex
pected, he bad taken both the sisters with
him This is a fact. He married one of
them, but she suhseqttently secured a di
vorce from him. The other married a fa
mous artist.
"In Europe fortune favored him, and
he was quite an important man in France
under the empire, and was once sent to
London by the Emperor on a mission.
"Not long ago, if you will believe it, I
met this man face to face on Broadway,
looking extremely well, faultlessly dressed
with the ribbon of the Legion of Honor
in his button-hole, and still wearing the
malachite studs. He insisted upon salut
ing me, and was as affable and frank as
'You have done me great services in
time past' said he, 'when I was down and
you were up, Fortune is sure to change
Now I am up and it may be that you are
down. If so, believe tne that I shall be de
lighted to reciprocate, Here is tny card,
and I beg of you to command me at all
times and in all ways.' The card was that
of a journalist ol much note, and such, I
believe, is my remarkable acquaintance of
"You may suppose that, I have been ro
mancing a little. On the contrary, while
1 have suppressed some names and altered
others, 1 have-told you only what actually
happened, and I doubt not that it will be
my fortune to meet this remarkable man
in some other capacity still in this world.
Should 1 meet him in the next I am sure
he will be wearing the three studs, even if
they may be asbestos instead of mala
chite. —[Chicago Inter-Ocean.
Revivals lit Xtansaai.
There has been more than the usual
number of revivals of religion in Kansas
and. one of them has been among the young
Indians in the school at Lawrence. It be
gan in a prayer meeting organized volun
tarily by a few of the. young men. The in
terest grew, and soon another prayer meet
ing was organized by the Cheyennea in the
school who could not. speak English. This
incited the O
sages to start, a prayer meet
ing where the services were conducted in
their language. Then the young squaws
must have their meeting, and now there
ar four daily prayer meetings, and nearly
every pupil attends on,e, and often more.
Over a hundred of the pupils think that
they have been converted, and on Sunday
many of them
baptised, most of the
clergymen of the city, being present ana as
Servla's Klncrand Quccu.
King Milan's Queen is said to be tha
most beautiful woman in Servia, and by
this charm, together with her decision of
character, she. has completely established
her dominion, not only over her husband's
heart, but over his actions likewise. If
Queen Natalie may lay claim to be the
handsomest, woman in Servia. King Milan
is far from being the handsomest man
there or anywhere else. His head is
round and large—too large for his body—
his cheeks fiat.and wide, with a small nose
and a little mouth. When at school at
Paris he was thought to resemble Prince
Napoleon, and always considered himself
flattered by being complimented on the
Thousands of salmon Tront.
The New York State Fish Commission
have put 80,000 young salmon trout into
Little Clear Pond, a sheet of water in the
Adirondacks of Franklin county, where a
newr fish hatchery has been placed. This
pond will hereafter be known as Lake
Brandon, and the people of that region
are resolved to protect its waters from
illegal spoliation.
Carrying Firearms.
The best way to stop the carrying of
firearms is suggested by the New Orleans
Christian Advocate. Everybody is to be
allowed to carry arms, but every pistol
must be three feet long and worn openly.
Wearing short pistols is to be punished by
a fine of $1,000.
Atlantic Coast Harbor.
Between New York and the Gulf of
Mexico there are only four natural entran
ces to harbors where the depth at mean
low water is over 16 feet, while the largest
The Druggist of Minneapolis,
Where You Will Always Find the
Purest Drugs and Medicines,
Competent Clerks,
Accuracy and Moderate Prices*
The only open all-night Pharmacy in the City. Fine line oi: Imported and
Domestic Cigars. Box trade solicited.} Soda water and all the leading min
eral waters. Pure Fruit Juice byrups our specialty. Soie manufacturers llot
flin's Liebig's Corn Cure (guaranteed.) Liebig's Sarsaparilla (the great Blood
Purifier.) .Liebig's Eng. Cherry Balsam, I-lofflin's Quinine Ilair Tonic, the
celebrated Egyptian Pain Wonder. Rose Cold Cream and Glycerine, and sole
importers of the Isdahl's Famous Pure White Norwegian Cod Liver Oil.
Comprising White Lead, Colors, dry and in oil, Tarnishes, all makes and grades,
Japan, Turpentine, Shellac, etc. Glues, Paris White and W3.ul.ing, pre
pared Kalsomine and Alabastine. A full and complete hue Painters' and Kal
sominer's Brushes always in stock. Call or write for prices of any goods in my
line. A full line of the rarest Drugs and new Chemicals. All the late Per
liimmel's, Wright's, Lautier's, Lubin's, Seeley's and Atkin­
son's specialties. Complete line of Face and Toilet Powders. Largest assort
ment of Fine Toilet Soaps iu the city, comprising Lubin's, Pinaud's Coudray's
Pear's, Kirk's and Colgate's. A great variety of "styles in Tooth. Xail, Hand,
Hair, and Clothes Brushes. All Dlaving cards sent post paid on receipt- of
price. Poker chips being heavy, require 20 cents extra for and 31 inch, and
25 cents for inch, per 100 to cover postage. Respectfully,
Lake and St. Vincent and Winnipeg
Fergus Falls, iSoorheud, Fargo. Grand Forks,
Devil's Luke. Larimore, Koch*
a m,
Washington Avetme South, Minneapolu Minn,
St. Pan!, Minneapolis & Manitoba Railway.
Lome Leave
Si. Paul. 'Mviieupo
*7:30 ii in' 8:05 a mi
Morris, Wjlinmr, Brown's Volley and JtrtscJiem-jdsrei
Fergus Falls, Mooi-hcad, Fargo, Crookston *8:05 a rtt 8:55 8
»t. Cloud accommodation, via Monf.icelio and Clear-
St. Ciouil accommodation, via Anok a and Elk River,
Urcekonrii.i,'.f(.-, Wahpeton, Cassolton, Hope, Port-!
land, MayviUe. Crookston, Grand Forks, Devils
LKAVK ST, PAUL—6:45 a rn, *7:05 a ra, 7:80 a
U:, I?I,
All trains daily except as follows--'*Duily except iji.mdiiy. $Snru!ay only.
TICKET OFFICES—St. Paul, corner THIRD and Jackson streets: Union .Depot. MIIUJEA
(Jnion Depot, Bridjro Square: No. Ift Nicollet House Block
Goods Warranted to Give Satisfaction. Be Sure to Call when Wanting Foot?
wear Before Purchasing Elsev/here.
ArriviU Arrive
:15 rru
*2:80 j» mi
*8:o0p ml
The Thompson Harness Comjmny,
Successor to
Pence Opera House Block, Hennepin
Crackers and Confectionery
13 15 I7& 19Third Si. South MINNEAPOLIS, MINK
Irishmen Support Your Own Paper!
The Best Weekly Advertising Medium in the Great Northwest!
H, ..R FT"
til!? A'^
5 Mi) ID
13 ::io a \u
1 0 a
4:00 in,
*10:^5 am
7:90 pm
S: (0 pm
8:05 i|
rn, m, .1 ::0 m, 2:?',! n,. 2 40 a:, 8:30 pIU, 4:00 4:o0 in, 5:30 ra, 6.15
in, fl:30 ia, 7:30 m, 8:00 in, t:80 m, S10:l!0 in,
a in.
9:10 pra:
"''H'.Oij a n, 8:30 a IN, 9:80 a M. 10:30
LKAVJ- JlrjsxEAVOLis—m, 6:80 am, 7:00 am, 1 rr,, 7:30 a ic, *8:16 m, 8:30 a ro
9:30 a m, 10:80 a m, 11:80 a m. .11:50 a in. 12:00 m, 12:30 ro,'! .00 rn, J':80 w,2:80 ni, 3:36 pm
•1:30 m, 5:30 in, '*5:45 m, (6:30 m, *6:45 *7:50 ro. 8:10 nr, 10:30 ni.
in, 12:30 in.
•x-* *-.f
Sehuite, Dealer in all kinds of
mm MS FlMHBi TRUffl,
onue, Mione
apolis, Minn.

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