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The Irish standard. [volume] (Minneapolis, Minn. ;) 1886-1920, August 14, 1886, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059959/1886-08-14/ed-1/seq-2/

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GENERAL LABOR NEWS.
Powderly Refuses.
Grand Master Workman^ Powderly
writes to friend and a well-known poli
tician in Wilkesbarre, Pa., that under
no circumstances will he allow his
name to be used as a candidate for Con
gress from the 12th district. He says
probably he would not feei at home in
Congress among a lot of politicians.
The Lady Knights.
The Womens' Local Assembly L. of
L., No. 1689, having taken new quarters
at 104 E. Randolph street Chicago,
passed a resolution, to make every
meeting an open one. As they meet
the first and third Mondays the first
open meeting will begin the first Mon
day in September, at which time they
cordially invite all working women and
girls to pay them a visit.
Typos Want More Pay.
The Cleveland Typographical Union
has resolved to make a demand for an
increase in the price of composition
from 33+ for day work and 35 cents per
thousand for night work to 35 and 40
cents, respectively. If the managers of
the newspapers refuse to accede to the
demand the printers will strike. One
evening paper has consented to the in
crease.
The Missouri Goal Miners.
The Huntsville, Mo., coal miners
have prepared a circular, setting forth
their views on the strike begun on May
1 on account of the reduction in the
price of mining .from 94 cents to 80
cents per ton. At the interstate con
vention of miners and operators, held
in Kansas City on June 13, 1880, a reso
lution was passed, recommending that
the troubles at Huntsville be made the
subject of arbitration. The miners ac
cordingly prepared an address to their
employers, offering to arbitrate their
differences. The proposal was for the
miuers to elect three men and the com
pany three, each of these three to select
one mere, and these two to select a
third, thus forming a company of nine
arbitrators, to inform themselves thor
oughly concerning the situation of the
miners and the business and decide the
price per ton to be paid for mining.
The offer to arbitrate has been refused
by the operators and war to the knife
declared against the miners, according
to the latter's statement of the case.
The men have accepted the gage thus
thrown (lowa and a prolonged struggle
will ensue.
Central Labor Union,
The. last, meeting of the New York
Central Labor Union was a very lively
one. The principal change in the sys
tem to go into effect, by next Sunday
will be a division of the union into
trade sections. It ia believed that this
will greatly facilitate the transaction
of business. The personnel of the or
ganization will remain as it is. The
sections will transact routine matters
and the general body will take up only
business of importance. An unusually
large number of delegates were present
at the Sunday meeting. The chief
question was that of the differences be
tween the Knights of Labor and Pro
gressive Cigarmakers' union, and the
position that the Central union should
should take regarding them. Over a
week ago the latter body passed a reso
lution expressing sympathy with the
Progressives. It was the intention of
the Knights in the body to change the
record at the last meeting. The union
ists began the battle, however. The
German fresco-pain tors handed in a
communication advising that the Cent
ral union should render assistance,
moral and financial, to the cigarmakers.
There was an excited discussion, and'
tlie communication was finally laid
upon the table by a vote of 133 to 16S.
A motion to reconsider the resolution
of sympathy was lost, for want of a two
thirds vote. During the discussion the
members worked themselves up to al
most white heat. Several of them rep
resenting opposite factions, came to
blows, and it looked as though a gener
al riot would occur.
Fourteen hundred cigarmakers were
reported out of work in New York last
week.
Secretary Howard of River Falls says
he' does not anticipate a general shut
down.
Lucien II. Smith is hard at work col
lecting statistics for the labor bureau
at Washington.
Ben Butler was engaged last week to
act as counsel for the members of the
executive board of District 77, Mass.,
with conspiracy in the, Harrington
case, Salem.
The K. of L. Building Association is
now one of the institutions of the city,
and* within the next two months will
no doubt begin the erection of a central
hall for the accommodation of the in
dustrial .interests of Minneapolis. It
iJ'desigued to make this a structure in
every
way "worthy the cause it repre
sents—in fact, a Grand Temple in
honor of labor.
The first annual picnic of the Knights
of Lsitior Building Association, last
Monday, was attended by fully 10,000
people, aud was successful in every
particular. Speeches were delivered by
several prominent persons. The re­
ceipts
the day were added to the
buildifig fund, which is to be devoted
to
the
erection of a hall that will be a
to the city.
STORY.
Reminiscences Suggested by a Poke-Stalk
Growing on Grave.
Strolling about town to-day I found
invself at the gate of the Gallatin
Cemetery. At the suggestion of a
friend who was with me we entered.
In meandering around my friend
pointed out the grave of Charles
Lewis, better known .as ''Pete"
Lewis. Said he: "At the head of
this grave comes up every year a large
poke stalk." Thinking there was
nothing strange that such a thing
should happen, I remarked "Well,
what of it?" "Now," said he, "I am
not superstitious, but this is a rather a
remarkable coincidence,, as you will
learn when I tell you that Mr. Lewis
once killed a man about a poke stalk."
Continuing his story, he said:
"In 1844, now forty-two years ago,
during the great political canvass be
tween the Whig and Democratic
parties, Isaac Goodall, of Smith
County, came to Gallatin and was the
guest ".and intimate friend of Mr.
Lewis. During the day Lewis and
Goodall were playing the violin to
gether (both were good performers)
and indulging freely in drinks. In the
evening they were downtown, and were
returning arm in arm singing one of
their favorite songs. Coming up the
street to the hotel kept by Lewis they
found on the street an ox wagon loaded
with crockery ware, with a large poke
stalk standing in the wagon. Lewis
was a Democrat, and the poke stalk
being emblematic of his faith in the
Democratic party, championed then by
James K. Polk. Mr. Lewis invited
the owner of the wagon to take
a drink to the success of the
Democratic party. Goodall was a
Strang Whig, and remarked that if the
driver left his wagon he would drive
the oxen away, at the same time pick
ing up a stone. Mr. Lewis was in
censed at the conduct of his friend,
and said: 'Goodall, if you do I will
shoot yon,' at the same moment draw
ing a' pistol. Goodall immediately
dropped the stone and asked Lewis
what he had in his hand, and before
replying Lewis fired the shot, killing
Goodall almost instantly. Goodall, as
he fell, said: 'Oh! Pete, what made
you do that?'
"Lewis, without losing a moment,
ran into the house and up to the garret.
Great excitement followed, the news
spread rapidly and the. street was
thronged with friends of both parties.
The sheriff summoned twenty men to
assist in arresting Lewis. Mrs. .Lewis
came to the sheriff and told him that
Lewis was in the garret intoxicated and
heavily armed, and that it would be
death to any man to mount the ladder
leading to the hiding place of her hus
band, but if he (the sheriff) would
wait till he (Lewis) sobered she would
bring him down. After dark, the time
appointed for her to carry out the pur
pose of the sheriff, she piloted the sher
iff and his deputies up the stair-case
where the ladder was standing. Here
she requested the gentlemen to step
into a room while she ascended the
ladder. Once in the room she made
them prisoners by locking them in, and
hastening Mr. Lewis down the ladder,
down the stairway aud out through the
back way and into the garden, he Avas
ree. Every light in the house was put
out, according to the plans of Mrs.
Lewis. Just as the alarm was given
that Lewis was out, a negro named
Bob, belonging to Mrs. Lewis, tired a
pistol, and, calling out, "Here he goes,"
ran in an opposite direction to that
taken by Mr. Lewis, thus throwing the
guards off his track. Escaping"tfiafc
night on a magnificent horse, procured
from Esquire Thomas G. Moss, which
was hitched in the back garden cor that
purpose, he went to Louisiana, and
from there to Cuba.
"Detectives were employed to work
up the case, and two were employed to
shadow Mrs. Lewis, who it was thought
would join her husband, but the
woman's ingenuity was too much for
them. She would leave for a visit to
Louisville. Nashville or Cincinnati, and
a detective would follow. She thus
threw them off their guard, visited her
husband in Louisiana',, and from there
went to Cuba. Tired of exile, after
ten years' wandering, Lewis returned
and gave himself up to the sheriff. He
was "arraigned, tried and acquitted by
the courts.
"Mr. Lewis lived here until after the
war, making a good and useful citizen.
He died and was buried in his own gar
den where, I. am told, a poke-stalk
came up every year as the head of his
grave. A few years ago his remains
were transferred to their present loca
tion, and, as I was told, the poke-stalk
still comes up annually. His -wife,
Mrs. Mary Lewis (Aunt Polly), lies by
his side, a heroic, true, devoted
woman. During her life she never
faltered in her love and devotion to her
husband in his troubles. It would be a
waste of words to offer a tribute to the
constancy and devotion of Mrs. Lewis,
not only, to her husband, b,ut to any one
who could claim her a friend. She
died about two years ago at the resi
dence of her nephew, Dr. W. R.
Tomkins, at the age of seventy-eight
years."—Qallaiin Cor. Nashville Ban
ner.
Things You Should Never Do.
Venture upon the threshold of wrong.
Spend your money before you get it.
Trouble others for what yon can do
yourself.
Indulge in idleness, loquacity or flip
pant jesting.
Imagine that your troubles are the
oxeatest in the world.
Fail to keep in mind that iihere is no
•j agic like sweet, cheery wordg.
Be blind to the shortcomings., of ft
friend or the virtues of an enemy.
Make it a rule to do the smallest
amount of work for the pay you get
Good Housekeeping.
—John Most, the Anarchist, on en
tering the penitentiary, had his im
mense blonde beard removed by the
barber- Thus shaven and shorn the
deformity of his face was exposed.
The left side of his lower jaw is caved
in, and most of his chm is gone—
caused* as he says, by being kicked by
a mule.—Troy Times'.
•,1F-*v "•,
STANDARD:
MAKING BUSINESS.
How a Shrewd Young Wife Found Employ
ployrucnt fop Her Husband.
During''the business depression of
five years ago, Wrnan called one morn
ing at the basement door of a house in
the upper part of the city, with a
basket on his arm The servant who
answered his knock supposed he was a
beggar, but something in the man's ap
pearance vvh en he asked for "the lady
of the hoiise" forced her to ask her
mistress, who was in the kitchen, to
step to the door. The man removed
his hat, aud then uncovered the con
tents of his -basket—delicious white,
round, codfish balls, ready for frying.
He told his story. He was a book
keeper, but the firm had failed, and he
was without a position, and had been
for months. His wife, a New England
•girl, was an excellent cook, and had
decided to make two dozen codfish
balls, if he would take them round,
arid try to sell them. Here he was.
Thp price was five cents apiece, and
they cost about four if he sold the two
dozen he would make twenty-five
cents, and that was more than he had
earned in months. Half of the quan
tity were bought at once, and a note
written to a neighbor urging her to be
come a customer for the balance, and a
partner in drumming up other custom
ers if the fish cakes proved to be as
good as they looked. The man went
awaj-, with the promise of help if his
goods deserved it. He was to call the
next day for the decision. The two
women. reserved a part of their pur
chase to cook and distribute to their
friends and neighbors, on the ground
that "the proof of the pudding is the
eating."
The fish-balls were delicious, and'
immediately after breakfast each wom
an cooked the balance of her pur
chase. deposited the* fish-balls in bas
kets, and went about among her friends
to get orders for the man. The yesulfc
was that the third weekly delivery in
the neighborhood was from a hand
cart pushed by a stout German boy,
while the proprietor attended to his
customers. In two months he' had to
deliver certain days in certain districts,
he had so many orders besides, he kept
a stock on hand at his house at all
times. In one year the lower part of a
house was given up to the business,
and restaurants, as well as private
families, were his customers.
A friend of the first man, in the
same financial condition, whose wife
made good bread, came one morning
with the seller of the codfish balls hav
ing small, lovely loaves of bread which
he sold at five cents per loaf. He, too,
made so many customers by the su
periority of his bread that six months
later found him delivering bread and
rolls from a wagon. The bread re
mained the same delicious home-made
bread, made by his wife and women
whom she trained twice a week he de
livers tea biscuit. Both men have in
five years' time bought the houses in
which they live.—Christian Union.
BROTHER GARDNER.
What- tl»e Sage of the Limekiln Club Has
fro Say About Mottoes.
When the lights had been turned, up
strong and Elder Toots had coughed a
peanut-shuck out of his throat, Brother
Gardner arose and said:
"I find he ah on my desk a heap of
mottoes, watchwords an' maxims which
hev bin gathered together by de Com
mittee on Judiciary wid a view of re
placing de stock now hangin' on de
walls. I has bin keerfullv considerin'
de matter in my mind fur a week pas',
an I doan' like de ideah of a change.
De pusson who can't stick to one motto,
fur mo' dan six months can't'be de
pended on to stick by a job fur mo' dan'
one.
"If 1 was out o' cash, friendless, laid
up in a garret wid a sore heel an' a car
buncle, an' spectin' cbery day to be
toted off to the poo' house, I doan'
know but I might furnish de world wid
some watchwords an' savin's, but it!
would hev to be under sic-h sarenm-j
stances. About a month ago I begun,
tradih' wid a butcher'who had hung up!
in his shop de motto: 'Live and Let!
Live.' It struck me that the ideah was!
a good one. He wanted his dues, an' hej
would grant the same to odders. In about
a week" he slipped a plugged quarter!
into my change two days later my two*
pounds of beef was short three ounces
de nex' week he charged me up widj
forty-eight cents' worf of pork which'
I nebber had. I doan' trade dere any
mo", an' mv respeck fur his motto has'
dropped fifteen pegs.
"A nay bur o1 mine took in a motto
'bout a y'ar ago. It was: 'De Airlyi
Burd Cotches de Worm.' In a leetlej
time I missed my hoe. Den de buck
saw went. Den odder navburs' loo3e
property begun to go. We got a
policeman. up dar' to watch, an1 whenl
he caught de thief it proved -to be dej
man wid de motto. He was de airliestj
burd on dat hull street, an' de way he'
took in de worms was sad fur us.
"If dar' am any members of dis club:
who can't keep to work widout some
motto, 'bout industry behind 'em—i
who can't pay deir honest debts widout,
some motto 'bout honesty above 'em.—'
who can't be good husbands an'iathersj
widout some scriptural quotashun
pasted in deir hats, such pussons hadj
better sever deir connexun to once."—
Detroit Free Press. '.
—Pensacola, Fla., is a great fishing
mart, being exceptionally well situated:
for the trade. As many as two thou-}
sand five hundred fishermen make it,
their market. By means of refrigera
tor cars their catches are sent to all
parts of the country. The trade at
present is worth five hundred thousand
dollars, and is increasing at the rate of
fifty per cent, annually. The chief
varieties of fish', embrace names rarely
heard at the North. They are the red
snapper, pompano, grouper, sheeps
liead, bluefish* trout, croaker, perch,
juarell, cavallo, silver, whiting, mul'
let, redfish and bass.
—What is the difference between
twice twehty-two and twice two and
twenty One is fortv-four and the other
twenty-four.
AUGUST 14, 1886.
*i VERY DETERMINED, aw
f«T-K5i
An Old Fellow Who Boycotts Various P*1
trons ot the United States Mail.-
A traveling post-office inspector went
up into Scott County a few days ago'
fur the purpose of investigating certain
reported crookedness. One afternoon
he reached a small cabin situated near
a lonely roa& He stopped, intending
to get a drink of water, and as he
drew near ,the house, was astonished at
seeing a sign-board bearing the follow
ing inscription: "Poost ofis." An
old follow with grizzly beard and a
hairy chest—displayed, as his shirt was,
unbuttoned—came out, and merely
nodding to the inspector, sat down on:
a stump.
"How are vOu?" said the inspector.
"Corbie.""
"Have you some fresh water handy?"
"Plenty uv it down thar in the branch.
One uv "ther boys shot my bucket all
ter pieces, an' sence then I hafter go.
ter ther branch when I wanter drink."
Just then a man, mounted on a mule,
rode up and asked: "Mr. Plummer,
got any letters for me?"
"Yas, thar's one here, Bill Patterson,
but you kain't. git it. Go on away
frum here, or I'll make yer wush yer
hadn't come."
"Wush yer would give it ter me."
"Yas, and the nigger wushed that
ther 'coon would come down outen
ther tree,' but he didn't come."
"Say, Mr. Plummer—"
"Shut yer mouth an' say nothin, an'
morn that you'd better mosey away
frum here." ,-it
The man rode away, and the inspec
tor, addressing the postmaster asked:
"Why didn't you give that man his
letter?"
'Case he worked ag'in me when I
run fur jestiee uv ther peace."
"Yes, but the Government doesn't
care any thing for that."
"Reckon not, but I do."
"But you were' appointed to serve the
people."
"Yes, an1 I sarve 'em, too—sarve
some uv them like old Nick."
"My friend, I am a traveling post
office inspector, an'—"
"All right, then, travel."
"If I report you to the Post-office
Department, which I shall be very apt
•to do, you'll travel."
"Reckon not. This establishment
b'longs ter me, an' nobody's got a right
ter tell meter git out."
"How long have you had this office?"
"Ever sense I built it"
"I mean how long have you been
postmaster."
'Bout a year, I reckon."
At this juncture, an old fellow, cau
tiously picking his way among the
bushes, approached the postmaster,
who, upon seeing him, sprang to his
feet and exclaimed:
"Whut in thunder do you want here,
Abe Smith?"
"Come arter that paper."
"Didn't I tell ver that yer kain't.git
it?"
"Yas, but I 'lowed that yer mout
•change yer mind."
"Wall, I hain't. When yer refused
ter lend me yer slide an' hoss tuther
iweek I told yer that yer couldn't git
nothin' else outen this office."
"I'm er goin' ter git that paper."
"Not lessen yer air a better man than
I am."
"An' that's erbout whut I think."
"Wall, help yerse'f."
With agility'surprising for such old'
jnen, they grappled each other and be-J
gan a desperate struggle. Abe Smith!
'succeeded in throwing the postmaster.'
."Now," said Smith, as he began to
ichoke old Plummer, "goin' ter let me
have that paper?"
A gurgled "yes" came from the post
master's throat. Smith released his
hold and suffered Plummer to get up.
"Wall," said the postmaster as he
[stood brushing fragments of leaves and
'bark from his beard: "I reckon I wuz
sorter mistaken in yer. I didn't know
that yer wuz sich er nice man. Come
Jin, Abe, an' git yer paper fur yer have
learned it like a white man."
"Ain't thar a letter fur me, too?"
"Yas."
"Wall, I want it."
"Kain't git it, Abie. Yer fit fur ther
paper an' not fur ther fetter."
"Got ter have it, Plummer."
"Not lessen yer whup me ergin."
"B'l'eve I ken do it."
"All right, Abie."
They went at it again pranced
around, striking at each other. Final
ly Plummer struck Abe a heavy blow
and felled him, then, seating himself
on the prostrate man, he said:
"Don't want ther letter, do yer,
•Abie?"
"Reckon not, Plummer."
"AIL right, come erhead an' git yer
"paper."
When Abe had gone, the postmaster
turned to the inspector and said:
"Want any thing outen mc?"
"No, I believe not."
1
"Had er letter here an' I didn't want
yer ter have it yer wouldn't argv ther
p'int, would yer?"
"I don't think that I should."
"Don't want no truok with me
"None."
"Wall, then, good-bye. Got ter go
in now an' make up ther mail."—Ar
kansavj Traveler.
—The American Chinese
all come from
the province of KwangTung. This prov
ince is composed of about twenty small
districts, and almost all of the three
hundred thousand Chinese in America
come from five of these districts called
HeOng San, San Wool, Hoi Peng, Yan
Peng and San Ning. More than one
half of them come from San Ning
alone. There is a perfect mania in this
district for emigration, and in some
cases two hundred and fifty out of the
five hundred men in one village have
emigrated, but strange to say the fever
never extends beyond this small terri
tory,—Chicago times.
—The nationality of the members of
the New York police force is varied.
Of the 2,936 officers, 1,745 are natives
of tbis country, 974 of Ireland. 30 of
England, 14 of Scotland and 136 of
Germany. Other countries contribute
as follows: Austria, 4 Italy, 2 Can
ada, 13 Erance. 6 Nova Scotia, 2
Sweden, 2 Switzerland, Finland, Ba
Jpari, Denmark and the West Indies, 1
fcach.—N. T. Sun.
CHURCH AND S0DIETY DIBE0T0BY.
CHURCHES
Church of thelmmaciilate Conception—-Third
st. and 3d ave. Pastor, Rov. Jas. McGolrick.
Church of the Most Holy Rosary—Fifth and
19th ave. south. Prior, Hev. J. A. Italy, O. P.
St Anthony of Padua—Main st. and 8th ave.
northeast. Pastor, Rev. P. Tissot.
Notre Dame de Loiirdes—No. 18 Second st.
southeast. Pastor, Rev FatheryDag-nault.
Church of St. Stephen—No. 3,201 Clinton ave.
Rev. P. Kenny, pastor.
St. Boniface—Cor. 2nd st. and 7th ave. n. e.
Pastor, Rev. Bartholomew Rajgelj, (X S. B.
St. Joseph—Fifth at. and 11th ave. noitli.
Pastor, Rev. Andrew Strattb.
St. Elizabeth—8th street and 15th ave. south.
Pastor,
St. Clotilda—Lyridale and 11th ave. north.
Pastor, Rev. S. Nougaret.
800TETIKS.
St: Vincent de Paul—Meets Sunday at 12:15
at Association nail.
Immaculate Gouception Benevolent—Meets
on 2od and li Friday evenings of each month
at Association hall.
Catholic Knights Meets the 2d and 4th
Wednesday evenings of cachmonth in Associa
tion hall at 8 o'clock.
Father Ma they? Temperance—Meets Sunday
at p. in., at Association hall
Crusaders' Total Abstinence—Meets Tuesday
at 8 p. ni., at Association hall.
Cadets—Monday at 7:30 p. in. Meet in Church
of Immaculate Conception.
Young Ladies' Sodality of the Blessed Virgin
Mary—Sunday at p. m., at Association hall.
Ladies'
r-Ioly
liosary—First Sunday of each
month at 13:30 p.- m. at Association hall.
Perpetual Adoration—Meets at Association
hall 2nd Sunday of each month at 12:30 p. m.
Holy Angels Sodality—Meets each Friday af
ternoon at 4 o'clock at Association hall.
Orphan Asylum^—For boys. Third street and
6th avenue north: directors meet at residence
of Father McGolrick on 2nd Tuesday of each
month, at 7 p. m.
Convent of Holy Angels and Boarding-school
for Young Ladies—743 1th street north taught
by Sisters of St. Joseph.
St. Mary's Total Abstinence—Meets Sunday
at 4 at Holy Rosary hall.
Crusaders—Meets Tuesday at 8 in Holy
Rosary hall
Cadets—Meets Sunday at in Holy Rosary
hall
Holy Name—Meets 2nd Sunday of the month
at 2 pm.
Young Ladies' Sodality—Meets Sunday at S
in Holy Rosary hall.
Altar Society—lBt, Sunday of Month, 3
Meets at Holy Kosary hall.
St. Vincent de Paul—Meets Sunday afternoon
at 12 o'clock in school-house, East Division.
St. Anthony—Meets Sunday afternoon at
4:30 o'clock, in school-house, East Division.
Crusaders—Meets at school-house, East Di
vision^ onday evenings at 8 o'clock
Sodality of the Blessed Virgin—Meets imme
diately after Vespers at the convent, E. D.
Holy Rosary—Meets first Sunday in each
month, after mass, at the convent. E. D.
Holy Angels Sodality—Meets Sunday atler
Vespei'8 in the convent. E. D.
St Joseph's—18 2nd street southeast. Meets
lirst and 3d Mondays of each month, 7:30 p. m«
League of the Sacred Heart—18 Second street
south. Meets once a month after mass.
ANCIENT OKDElt OTf HIBERNIANS
Division JS'o. 1—Meets 2nd and 4th Sundays
of each month, 2:30 o'clock, at Windom Ball.
Division No 2—Meets. 1st Sunday of each
raontb. at 2 o'clock, corner Cedar and Washing
ton avenues south.
Division No 3—Meets 2nd and 4th Tuesday
evenings ot each mouth at 7:30 o'clock, at
Rose's hull, cor. 2nd St. and Central av.e, E. D.
BUILiDIHa AND LOAN.
Meets the 1st Thursday after the lfth of each
mouth.
CHURCH AND SOCIETY DIBB0T0BI
ST. PAUL.
CHURCHES.
Cathedral—Sixth and St, Peter streets Rev.
John Shanley, pastor.
Assumption—Ninth aud Franklin streets,
Rev. V. Stimmler, O. S. B., pastor.
St. Mary's—Niuth and LOCUST.streets, Rev. L.
Cai .let, pastor.
St. Louis—Wabasha and Exchange streets,
Rev. C. Genis, pastor.
St. Stanislaus—Western avenue and Superior
street, Rev. John Rynda, pastor.
St. Joseph's—Carroll street and Virginia
avenue, Rev. James L. Keane, pastor.
St. Michael's—West St. Paul, Rev. P. Gal-
lagher, pastor.
St. Adalbert's
jer, pastor.
-Charles street, Rev. D. Ma-
Sacred Heart—Dawson and Arcado streets
Dayton's Bluff, Rev. Chas. Koeberi. pastor.
St Francis de gales—West Seventh and
James streets, Rev. J. N. Stan'ha, pastor.
St. Patrick's—Mississippi and Case streets,
Rev. D. Reilly, pastor.
SOCIETIES.
Catholic Benevolent—Meets first Wednesday
in each month in Crusaders' hall.
Pius the Ninth Benevolent—Meets first Thurs
day in each month, in Crusaders' hall.
St. Clement's Benevolent-—Meets every sec
ond Wednesday of each month at hall on Ex
change street, near St. Peter.
St. Peter's Benevolent—Meets first Monday
in each month* Exchange street, corner Ninth.
German Catholic Aid Association—Assump
tion hall, Exchange, near Ninth.
St. Joseph's German Catholic Orphan's so
ciety—Meets iirst Tuesday of each month, cor
net- Exchange and Ninth.
St. Vincent de Paul societies, connected with
the Cathedral, St. Mtuy's, St. Michael's, St.
Joseph's, St. Louis, meet every Sunday.
Society of L'Union Francaise Benevolent
Meets lirst and third Mondays of each month,
in basement of St. Louis church.
TOTAti ABSTINENCE SOCIETIES.
Crusaders—Meet every Sunday at 3 p. m., in
Crusrders'hail, on Wabasha street.
Father Mathew—Meets every Sunday, Jit
•4:30 p. m. in basement of Cathedral.
League of the Cross—Meets every Monday
evening in St. Michael's hall, in West St Paul.
St. Patrick's—Meets.every Sunday at 9:30
a. m., in school house adjoining St. Patrick's
church, on Mississippi street.
St. Joseph T. A. society—Meets every Sunday
at 8 p. in., in basement of St. Joseph's church.
Cathedral Cadets—Meet every second Sunday
at 2 p. m. in Ci-usaders* hall.
West St. Paul Cadets—Meet every Monday at
7:80 p. in., in St. Michael's ball.
Home of the Good Shepherd—Minnehaha,
near Victoria street
St. Joseph Orphan-.Asylum (German)—19«
West Ninth street, .j, .o
St. Joseph'B Hospital—Exchange, between
St. Peter and Ninth.
St
Mary's
Home—571 Westminster.
Young Girls' Home—t. Peter street, near
Igletart.
Ancient Order of -Hibernians, Division No. 1.
—Meets second and fourth Mondays of every
month.
Division No. 2—Meots first and third Wednes
days of everv month.
Division No. 3.—Meets second and fourth
Thursdays of every month.
St. Aloysius Young Men's society (German)—
Meets third Sundfiy in each month in Assump
tion hall, on Exchange street.
Young Men's Catholic Union Meets at
Knauft'e tyall, on Seventh street.
AT YOUR OWN PRICE.
aloon Counters, lee Boxes. Mirrors, Store
Counters, Shelving, .Circle Front Grocery
Bins,etc.
A Full Stock Always on Hand!
Please give us a call and convince yourself.
The tSucafo Saloon and Store Mure Cof
217 First Avenue North, corner" Washinsrton
Avenue, Minneapolis, Minn.
J. T. GOBTON,
BetrToer Shop
301 Nicollet Avenue.
Hair cutting a specialty. Turkish and Elec
tro Thermal Baths. Plain Baths, 20 cents.
Open all day Sundav. 10 cent? a shave.
P. J. 1XXNOIIOE,
Contractor Builder
Plans and estimates furnished for ail classes of
buildings.
2011 Bloomington Ave. S.
Alterations and Repairs Promptly Executed,
Gleason & Byorum,
UNDERTAKERS
AND EMBALMERS,
324 Cedar Avenue
223 Plymouth A venue.
WA complete stock of everything in our
lino always on hand. Opeu day and night.
Cedar avenue call, 615-2.
Turkish, Russian, Electric, Medicated, Sham
pooing, Hot and Cold
BATHS.
Ladies' day, Tuesday, from 9 a. m. till 4 p. m»
Gents' hours, every day, e.xcopt ladies' day,
from 6 a. m. to 9 p. in. Sunday, from 6 a.m.
to 1 p. m. Private room for ladies and children.
Hair cutting and shampooing'.
Scheig & Scheig, Proprietors*
Turkish, ®1 Russian, $1 Electric, §1.25
Shampoo Bath. 50 cte.: imissaire treatmem.ffi.yO,
DONNELLY,
THE POPULAR
Fine Custom Shoemaker,
Has removed to his new store,
915 Nicollet Avenue,
Where he will be glad to see ail his old friends
and customers.
Special Attention Paid tc Fine tJustom Work
Repairing done with neatness and dispatch.
Painless Dentists.
Dr. W, J. Hurd, Manager and Prop.
37 Washington Ave. S.
First-class workmen, low
prices, and the only pain
less establishment in the /fiSEOf
1
i-jty. k'^j.
The G.'eat Doable Feed Sewin'^Maohine
WHITE isA
Beautiful, Reliable, Quiet. Light Run
ning,
PERFECT SEWING MACHINE,
With its Automatic Bobbin-Winder,
New Patent Vibrator, Perfect Belt Re
placer^ Double Feed and Elegant At
tachments is the Best Satisfying Sew
ing Machine in the WorJd.
Repairing all makes of machines a
a a a
F.
w.
BARRETT
314 JSI00LLET AVENCE. ,/f-,
UN
Jh

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