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Daily m dHobc
Official Paper of the City and County.
ftciat«d and Published Every Day in the Year,
'.'''-:'' V BT THE
3T. PAUL GLOBE PRINTING COMPANY
No. 821 Wabashaw Street. St. Paul.
THE DAILY GLOBE.
SEVEN ISSUES PER WEEK,
Dally and Sunday Globe; one dollar per
SIS ISSUES PER WEEK—BY MAIL,
One month 90 cts I Six months $ 5.00
Three m0nth5....5'2.50 | Twelvemonths.. 10.00
THE "WEEKLY GLOBE.
An eight page" paper published every Thnre
.'lay, cent oost paid at $1.15 per year. Three
months o ri trial for 25 cents.
er. PAUL, SATURDAY, APRIL.2B. 1888.
COXPOSITOBB WASTE ■".
Eight or ten compositors can find steady em
ployment by immediate application at tho
Globe composing room. Only those who are
ompetent printers need apply. The Globe
pays 40 cents per 1,000 ems, which is a higher
:u:e than is paid by any other office in the
Mayor— C. D. O'BRIEN.
City Attorney—WM. P. MURRAY.
City Comptroller—JOHN W. ROCHE.
Associate Justices of Municipal Court —A. S.
HALL, FREDERICK NELSON.
Justice of the Peace, First, Second and Fifth
Wards—S. V. HANFT.
Justice of the Peace, Third, Fourth and Sixth
Wards—E. H. WOOD.
Constables—MAßlON HARRISON, REUBEN
First Ward, Second Precinct— OHN DOW
Second Ward, First Precinct—R. T. O'CON
Second Ward, Second Precinct—JOSEPH
Third Ward, Second Precinct— E. OTIS.
Fourth Ward, Second Precinct—W. D.
Fifth Ward, Second Precinct—E. C. STAR
Sixth Ward—ISAIAH ST. PETER.
First Ward, Second Precinct— T. UPHAM.
Second Ward, Second Precinct—JOSEPH
Third Ward, Second Precinct—
Fourth Ward, Second Precinct—L. A. GIL
Fifth Ward, Second Precinct—AßTHUß
Sixth Ward—WM. BERLANDI.
Red Cloud reports that he has discov
ered a gold mine on his reservation,
fie should have kept it quite, fer it will
now be stolen from him by the whites
before he can say Jack Robinson.
The Globe is largely edited this morn
lag by the enterprising business men of
St.Paul. The Globe is a St. Paul institu
tion and the sqpport it receives is used to
further and advance the interests ot St.
Paul. The practical marks of apprecia
tion which it receives from the business
men is duly appreciated.
Gbeen B. Radm. commissioner of intern
al revenue has resigned his office on account
of the insufficiency of the pay. He will
open a large office in Washington, which
will, of course, remove him from the pol
itical arena in Illinois. His ignominions
defeat for the senate last January has
probably convinced him that he has no
frture in that state.
1 <! effort to make workingmen believe
tit at the Globe is hostile to them, because
it manages its own affairs, is a failure, of
course. The Globe pays the highest wa
se-for labor of any paper in the state
anfl -burses over $50,000 per annum for
la > alone. Probably over 300 people
are supported) directly and indirectly by
tne busireßS of the Globe. That ia what
it is doing to build up St. Paul.
Notwithstanding the threats, to export
all the whisky in bond to Bermuda ai d
elsewhere, and re-import it to save the
necessity for the payment of the tax, the
distillers seem to be paying up with
tolerable promptness. The increa?e in
revenue from the tax on epirits dur
iug March was $1,736.!>75. The threats
were made simply to influence the action
of congeess on tne bonded whisky
The offer of the counsel for the defense
in the star route trial to submit to the jury
without further argument will probably be
rejected the government counsel.
They.have too good a thing in the enormous
fees they are receiving, and can afford to
talk till the close of the year. They
are apparently determined to do it, too.
The offer of the defense is an evidence of
their confidence in the strength of their
case, and its rejection is a confession of
weakness on the part of the prosecution.
We republish on the ninth page of the
Sunday Globe the petition of the Globe
compositors and the answer they recived.
It was simply an attempt to establish a
oommune in the Globe composing room.
The Globe management was requested to
compel certain men to divide their earn
ings with their fellows. . This was an un
just dictation and was refused. The man
who works in the Globe does as he pleas
ess with his earnings. He can divide them
with his comrades if he wishes but he will
not be compelled to as a condition of re
taining his situation. We invite those in
terested to read the article on the ninth
We understand that an effort i.- being
made in some'quarters to c. ■
tion towards Mr. St. Peter, the Dem—
nominee for alderman in Urn
on the ground that he will fayoi v _ew
bridge over the river for the lower pa
tha ward notwithstanding the law has bee>;
amended to allow it to come above Waba
ahaw. Those who are making this claim
had better be sure of their premises. There
has been no such amendment as asserted.
Che original law, approved Nov. 14th, 1881.
.aid in section one:
Section 1. That tin' common council of the
ity of St. Paul are hereby authorized and em
it .- issue the bonds of Paid city, with
coupons atUu-Wl, 'o the amount of $200,000, ox
ao much thereof as may bo neoeasuy, for the
. of constructing a free wagon bridge _•_
•:r hi <>r below Minnesota street in said city
ointin the Sixth ward of said city, as
j>;»rit'• thereto as practicable.
Ibe last (?=ion of the legislature amend
dd section/<■•:>" of the act from which we
- "that said bridge shall not
be located between Robert and Commer
j'hl streets." As section one _tiU stand?,
is amended law makes it obligatory ta
b rlld the bridge at Mi- ne?ota or Robert
street. By the original law it cannot be lo
cated above Minnesota street, and by the
amended law it cannot go below Robert.
No alderman can change the location fixed
by act of the legislature.
lfaith is the substance of things hoped for ;
the <!videaoe of things not seen.- Hebrews 11:1.
Faith is the dividing Jine between Chris
tianity -uid Infidelity. Christianity, ac
cepting the evidence of nature and revela
tion a i proof ©f an over-ruling Creator,
believing the promises of the Bible, rests
ite future for time and eternity on the
great Eternal Source of all things.
Inridality believes in nothing, it sees no
marks of a creative hand in creation, and
it discards divine revelation as a ibl< oi
legend of a passed and dead age, a imok
of some literary pretensions but no chart
fcr man in his voyage across I ■
li :e towards an unknown shore, [nfidelity
understands nothing, it knowr- onl;
lire, we die," and its followers grope
in d irliness while living, and in
'• itst v .i3ide a dark impenetrable curtain.
mil vanish into deeper darkness." Their
life is 77ithout God and without hope, and
thej -Us as dies the brute, to return to dust
with no hope of a resurrection or of im
mortality. Men boastingly declare that
they ha7e no faith in God, no belief in His
Word, because they cannot understand his
way 3. Yet they profess to believe in the
lawjof nature of which the most profound
philosopher does not know the alphabet.
They lo not understand why God did not
make it impossible for man to sin, or why
he ci-.ose to redeem them by the sacrifice of
his son. They cannot fathom the incarna
tion n_-l resurrection of Christ, therefore
thay pronounce them unworthy of belief.
That man should fail to understand the
ways of an Omnipotent God is a natural
sequence. As far as man's duty to society,
to himself, and his God is involved, divine
revelation is so plain and easily under
stood, that " a wayfaring man though a
fcol need not err therein."
Mr. Ingersoll in his eulogy of John Mills
said he was not a Christian. Into the
Eden of his hope there did not crawl and
coii the serpent of eternal pain." That
serpent, eternal pain, was never created by
the Christian's God. Eternal torment is
no more taught in the Bible, than man's
inherent immortality. Death everywhere
through the Scriptures is pronounced the
penalty for sin, eternal life the reward of
repoatance and faith. " The wages of sin
is death; the gift of God is eternal life
through Jesus Christ our Lord." Men,
who hold humanity to be the Supreme Be
ing, and worship it as God, arrogate to
themi:;lTes tenderness, compassion, sym
pathy and love in boundless measure, but
declare that the Christian's God, is capable
of croating beings for eternal pain, that he
will condemn children to eternal torment.
Out npon euch blasphemy. What can the
human mind know of the love and com
passion of God? Its most exalted concep
tion cannot attain to the thought of it.
Said Ingerßoll '* ho loved and was leved.
Wife and children pressed their kisses oh
his lips," that is enough." If infidels find
such comfort and satisfaction in the love
of friends, children and companions, whose
friendship, if true, hangs on the brief hour
of life, what must be the joy of " the Chris
tian who has all this and God too." Who
by the eye of faith sees. God his friend
and Rddeemer, and hears Him saying " be
not dismayed, lam thy God." "My loving
kindno33 I will not take from thee." " I
will never leave thee nor forsake thee."
" Where I am there ye shall be also."
" Heaven and earth shall pass away, but
my word shall not pass away."
ITottey, the historian, says the true test
of any government is its effects upon the
governed. Is not the true test of any re
ligion its results as shown in the lives of
its adherents? Infidels claim that Con
fucias taught as pure a morality as Christ;
that the Zend Avesta, which Zoroaster re
coiTO.l from heaven, contains as much
truth as the Bible. What then has made
Ctui.-tiin nations superior to the Chinese
o; tho Persian? Why are Christian
people the leaders in civilization, educa
tion Jind humanity? Are not the truest,
purest, bravest nations those who trust in
GoJ. The Ctrnese, with the moral term
ing „ Confucius, given to them more
than live hundred years before Christ, re
main heathen still. The United Nether
lands, emerged from barbarism to super
stition, then as the early light of the Ref
ormation arose on the world, and snob
men as Luther and Huss freed the Bible,
she a reived it and became the first free
Christian nation, first also in arts, in com
merce, in learning. Is not the advance
ment of the nineteenth century over the
sixteenth due to a free Bible, where each
mai can read for himself; and because the
tenler love and compassion of God are
better understood? If humanity is the
regenerator, why is not the regeneration as
universal as humanity ? Why are the best
resulti attained where God is acknowl
edged i Why are the best citizens of any
community those who believe in God?
Why are Christians better men and better
woman than infidels ? Is it not because
they follow, although Ear off, the example
of their Master.
HjpoodtaSj and dishonest and unchaste
men mny belong to the church, but are
their hypocrisy, dishonesty or impurity a
result ot* their faith, or the exhibition of
their humanity, that Superior Being which
Auguste Comte worshiped, and which will
redeem the world? The religion of the
Mible h;s been tried for ages, and nothirg
baa been found to elevate ;.nd puri
fy -xi«uikiiid. The human mind cannot
oouceive of a code of morals purer, truer,
iaselffsh than that taught by Christ.
>■> <>uq will deny that a living faith in
and i_ his word will develop the best
of humanity, will bring a man as
j.erfection as is possible for human
i. Can philosophy, or science, or
•u'.unre do as much for those who follow
uom! That Christianity has been the
best $jaide for nations as well as individ
uals demands that she should be followed
( until something better is found. Of the
personal experience of Christians, infidels
know nothing; of that '"peace that passetli
all r.a lerstanding;" of that il hope which
is an anchor to the soul sure and stead
The infidel v draws aside the en rtain
and vanishes into the darkness." Ths
Christian bows to death trusting in Him.
who said " Because I live ye shall liv^
also."' But urges infidelity the hope may
be rain. If it were possible uall paths
iod at the grave." But if it be true, if
the: 3 be a God, a resurrection and a iudge-
B -, >vhai then?
THE SAINT PAUL SUNDAY GLOBE, SUNDAY MORNING, APRIL 29,1883.
THE CITY ELECTION.
The fact that there is bat one city tick
et in the field renders any general discus
sion unnecessary. The ticket named by
the Democratio convention was so excellent
that the Republicans accepted it unani
mously and in this they acted the ' wisest
part they could. They could not have de
feated Mr. O'Brien and his associates and
the endorsement of them is an encourage
ment to the Democracy to select the best
men. There is certainly no partisanship in
the choice of city officers this year.
THE WARD CONTESTS. '
While the city ticket is being unanimous
ly supported, there are a few little ward
scrimmages. In the first precinct of the
First ward there is some contest for alder
n:an. John Dowlan, the Democratic nom
n cc, has served his constituency so long
and faithfully: has proved himself so up
light 111 all things, that the desire for his
retention is well nigh unanimous among
the property owners of the ward.
He is not e m the slightest danger
of defeat, save from the feeling of over
confidence on the part of his friends. There
being no coutesf on the city ticket, the
ward tickets are liable to suffer, but John
DowlAn should be given a rousing majority.
For School Inspector, in the same pre
cinct. A. T. Uphaxn is the Democratic nom
inee and A. B. Wilgus the Republican. Mr.
VVilgus is the present member, and, as he
has served quite acceptably in the board,
and Mr. Upham is comparatively a new
man, he will have to do some lively work
In the Second ward there is no contest,
save in the second precinct, and it is not
certain that there will be any serious objec
to Aid. Robert's return. There certainiy
3hould not be. He is surely entitled to the
endorsement of a re-election.
The second precinct of the Fifth ward
will be about the liveliest portion of the
city next Tuesday. Aid. Starkey, who i 3 a
candidate for re-election, has proven so
faithful that it is surprising he should have
an opponent willing to measure swards
with him. Mr. Stark6y has never missed
a committee meeting or meeting of the
council since he has been a member— a
record few men can show. He has done
so much for his ward that he is likely to
be retained. In fact, the opposition
springs from the change of lira depart
For school inspector in the same dis
trict Arthur Koenig is the nominee of both
parties. There is talk of Dr. Schieman
being an independent candidate, but he
may not decide to do so.
The other ward precincts have but one
ticket in the field.
The Globe deems itself fortunate in
being able this morning to present the
details of an event which has been looked
forward to with great interest by the
music lovers of the northwest for several
months. We allude of coarse to the
Thomas festival, comprising six concerts
which occur in St. Paul and Minneapolis
during the last four days in May. It is
needless for us to add that they will be of
a nature to justify the rosy nnticipa'
tions that are too be indulged in regarding
an event which the most enthusiastic
prophet of the future of these two cities
could hardly have anticipated would oc
cur so early in their history. An event
which brings to St. Paul and Minneapolis
a musoian whose fame has penetrated to
every capital in Europe, with an orehed
tra by the aid of whose marvelous ac
complishments he ha 3 acheived his prom
inence, to mark its impress upon commu
nities strongly alive to whatever of esce 1.
ence in this direction they are able to
secure; and we expect such a demonstra
tion of enthusiasm as will convince Mr.
Thomas that his great continental tour
is an undertaking that will be repaid as
well in thorough appreciation of his great
services to musical art, as in the anancial
returns which are notoriously of leaat mo
ment to this renowned enthusiast, our
only regret in the matter is that we are at
present destitute of a hall of sufficient di
mensions to demonstrate how universally
the people of th 6 northwest are interasted
in the work of this great hero of Ameri
can music, and how cordially they -will
welcome him as often as it is possible for
them to enjoy so rare a treat as the feast
of good things which the programme of
his six concerts in St Paul and Minneapo
lis places before them.
There is one matter in our city govern
ment in which there is great need of re
form, and which the public generally are
complaining of greatly—the sprinking of
o.ir -treets. On such days as yesterday,
with I dust two inches deep and a high
wind p: m/ailing, houses and stores are
filled with more real estate than is neces
sary and furniture and goods destroyed to
The system at present in vogue is open
to many objections. All the street sprink
ling now done is conducted as a private
en' •• ;>rise. A citizen contracts to keep a
ceriaiu street well sprinkled on condition
that each occupant of a lot on jeither side
of the thoroughfare pays him fifty cents
a week. The price is not ex
orbitant considering the added
comfort to the householder or business
man, but it often happens that a few peo
ple in a blook refuse to pay the amount,
and consequently the entire block remains
dusty, much to the annoyance and loss of
the residents. As an illustration, all day
on Friday Jackson street was well damp
ened and free from dust between Third
and Sixth streets, but between Sixth and
Seventh streets clouds of suffocating dust
wore flying in every direction, blinding pe
destrians, soiling their clothes, filtering
through the closest window sashes, cover
ing furniture, dry goods, groceries and
everything with a thick coating of street
Ultb, and causing in a few hours a
loss that would more than pay the cost of
sprinkling the streets for the whole sum
mer. The same may be said of other
streets which the sprinkling carts did not
It does not seem to be generally known
thai the law provides for the sprinkling of
the streets in precisely the same manner
that pavements are procured, by a petition
of a majority of the residents, after which
Che cost is assessed against the occupants
of the property fronting on the streets.
It would be but little trouble for some one
to make a canvass of the whole of our
business streets, procure the names of a
majority of the owners and present the
petition to the common council, wnich will
be compelled to order the work done.
Street sprinkling is as mach of a neces
sity as gas, sewers, and Phalen water, and
the city has an undoubted right to require
it. Well sprinkled streetsnot only add to
the comfort of our citizens, but to the at
tractiveness of the city in the eyes of
strangers who may be within our gate?.
The subject is Df sufficient importance, at
any rate, to call for the attention of those
interested at as early a day a? may be con
venient, for the dust nuisance is becoming
almost unbearable, and will grow worse as
the season advances.
Nothing need be said in addition to the daily
notices of the representations at the Opera
House the past week. Robson & Crane, who
had the first half of the week, met with great
success, and B. McAuley, who had the last half,
with failure. Both merited th" support they
received, and that is all there is of it.
May Festival Chorns.
In preparation for this great event, there will
be a part rehearsal for ladies at 4 o'clock in the
afternoon, and for gentlemen at 8 o'clock in the
evening, of May Ist, and a mass rehearsal at
7:30 p. m. of Thursday, Mny 3d. It is
necessary that the attendance of every
member of the May Festival Chora
should be prompt on these ocoasions. The
works are very complicated and without a full
and regular attendauce marked excellence can
not be obtained. With proper interest alone
can there bo a ntting close of the musical sea
■an. A full attendance of members at the final
rehearsal will insure a result creditable to the
musical taste and culture of St. I'aul.
The .l<init»tta Convert.
To-morrow night a testimonial concert, is to
be given at Market hall, for the benetit of Sig
nor Jannotta. The following is the programme:
Overture, "Guillaume Tell." Rossini.
Miss Maria Geist, Violoncello, Obligate.
(a) Beneath the Evening's Last Bweet
(b) Drinking Song Benedict.
Messrs. Dorgan, Donahoe, llease, Fuller, Will
rich, DeLacy, Simmons and Buckelew.
Buss Solo, Revenge, with orchestra, Hatton.
Mr. W. L. Anderson.
Minuetto, "For String Only," Boccheriui.
Violoncello Solo Fantasie, op, 4, Servias.
Miss Marie Giest.
Scene ed Arta,"Traviata," with orchestra, Verdi
Miss Kate Kountz.
Grand Concert March, "Peace Festival."
STABAT MATER Rossini.
Miss Kate Kountz Soprano.
Miss Nellie Thureton Contralto.
Mr, Will Dorgan Tenor.
Mr. Chas. DeLacy Basso.
Full chorus of the Choral Society and full
orchestra of thirty musicians.
Prof. Frank Wood .PLinist.
ASSIBTING THE POOH.
Arrangements are being made by tho St. Paul
Chor»l society for the purpose of giving a con
eirt for the benefit of tlie ;ioor <>t
St. Paul. A day or two ago a meeting was
held in the rooms of the St, Paul Belief society.
It has been already mentioned that ex-Gov. Ram
sey appeared before the Choral .society and ask
ed that organization to give their:services for the
benefit of the Relief society. They agreed to do
so, and are preparing for the .same. For the
purpose of carrying out the arraugments the
following committee has been appointed: Mrs.
Henry Purbank, Mrs. D. R. Sojm, Mrs. Dr.
Higbee, Mi se3 Rice aid Uoalp. W. C. Gannett,
ai d Mr. Squires. The date of tho r >ncert will
be fixed some time this week.
Tt. c Hcaa Opera Company.
For some time past, th? ruusic loriag people
of Bt. Paul have been anticipating with pleasure
the return engagement of that fitprlic™ organiza
tion the C. D. Hess Acme company, who open a
three nights' engagement at the Opera hou«e
Monday evening, May 7, with a Wedne^lay mat
inee, and as a proof of their high appreciation
of the excellent entertainments gi / v by this
company, will doubtless crowd tho theater at
each and every performance. The announce
ments are as follows: Monday, Plaritana; Tues
day, lolanthe; Wednesday matinee. Olivette;
and Wednesday evening GounouV grand master
piece, Faust, thereby necessitating a change of
bill at each performance, alternating between
grand and comic opera, a feat the Hess company
alone is capable of doing, and one which cer
tainly justifies the company.-, claim as l>eing the
largest and most complete organization in
America presenting English opera. It Tiay be
said of the Hess company that it is the only one
in this country organized to successfully pre.-fnt
both grand and comic opera. It hat* a harmonious
balance in more than a melodic .■ enso. It has
excellent singers who are also eTcellen' aotors,
.sometliing rarely eeen in operatic presentations.
It has artists with peculiar tfaanfioataoaa for
the special roles assignid them. It lias a lar^e
and well balanced chorus capable of doing most
effective work, and last, but not least, the rep
resentations are all properly costumed, Mana
ger Hess has selected for memlwr.-; of his com
pany the very best lyric stars. Since his last
appearance here he has added George W. Den
ham, the popular com median, George Traveruer,
the eminent tenor. Miss Blanche Chapman, the
well-known favorite, Miss Graco Hiltz. tiu_ su
perb soprano, and Miss Annio EU^-ler. the
sprightly soubrette, who will appear in !i<l<tition
to those standard favoiite~ Mis.- kbbu C:;r
rington, the eminent draowtifl i'lirua donna,
Mis.> Emma Eisner, the beautiful contralto, and
Km Rose Leighton, the favorite English artiste.
It ifl only necessary to add '!iat Mark Smith,
George Appleby, Jantes G. Feakes, James EL
Jones, A. \V. Tarn?, Ibdm A. y i'~pard Thu-. W.
Christy, D. A. Flint, and tln»t prin.-e of all op
eratic actors, Mr. Henry C. Peake>, are still
with the company and will ensure a rendition of
dramatic opera as nearly yltoot ".s Unman
agency can make it. Some of the opera's an
nounced have not been heard here for a
considerable time, and will for that
reason have unusual attractiveness. Especially
3o is this tlio case in the grand opera of Faust
the most brilliant production of chat eminent
composer Gounod. The Ht^s Opera compauy
is universally acknowledged as being better
• jualified to produce tliis magificeat work than
any company in this country, and their presen
tation of Faust has won for them a national
reputation. The cast includes Abbie Camng
ton as Margeurite, and Henry C. Peakes as Me
phisto' lolanthe will be given with the same
splendid cast, magnificent scenery, and gorgeous
costumes, presented by this company in the late
successful run of Gilbert and Sullivan's charm
ing opera in New Orleans where they played it
to immense houses. lolantha, like most of
these clever composers works, improves wn ac
quaintance, and as our opea-goers have frequent
ly expressed themselves as very desirous
of compering the recent performance of the
Abbott company in the piece they will neverr
have a better opportunity to crowd the house
and make their comparisons. Olivette while
well known has not been seen here for some
ttme and as a great mai.y are anxious
to hear it a large matinee is assured. Wallace's
beautiful Maritana is always popular and a bet
ter selection for a first night could have scarcely
The Thomas J-'e.ttlral.
The complete programmes for the grand
Thomas Festival to ba held the last week in May
in St. Paul and Minneapolis, have been forward
ed bj Mr. Thomas, and the first two are pub
lished below. A glance at them will give our
readers come idea of th 9 feast in store for them
oa that great occasion. Mr. Thomas has begun
his grand tour across the continent from on an
to ocean, his first festival closing last evening in
Baltimore, Md., with immense success. The
second of the Beries of seventy-four to be given
on this tour, begins to-morrow evening at Pitt^
burg. Fa. There it nothing in the whole range
of grand musical enterprises of which we have
any account, that is at all comparable to these,
and the twin cities may consider them
eelves more than fortunate in being
made links in this chain of extraordinary
festivals. Accompanying Mr. Thomas and liif
marvellous orchestra of sixty solo instrumen
talists on this extraordinary tour are five Tocal
soloists, viz : Mrs E. Humphrey Allen and Mrs.
Annie Hartdegan, sopranos; Mrs. Belle Cole,
contr alto ; Mr Fred Harvey, tenor ; and Mr.
Franz Remmerts, bass; and Mrs. Julia Rive-
King, solo pianist. The grand roster is as fol
THEODOBE THOMAS, DIBECTOR.
Chasles E, Locke General Manager
Frank H. King Business Manager
Heury SacMeben Orchestra Representativf
John Matin ken Secretary
John Nolan Librarian
T. F. McNicol Baggage Master
Charles Smart, in charge of the Grind Piui.o
First Violins.—H. Brandt, (Principul. I K.
Heriranr., J. Bernstein : K. Klugseheid; M.
LofiEftor; L. Schmidt.; G. Bach, : G. Pringiarz.
Second Violins—J. Rietzel. tprincipal, j B.
Herrmann; W. Stelz; H. Bchreiber; E. Jordan:
H. Ulrich; E. Wager: H. Braun.
Violas— l. Rich (principal) O. Berger; C.
Mullen H. Allen; O. Schramm.
Violoncellos—A. Hartrgen, (principal,) W.
Hesnecius, J. Eichheim, H. Sachelben, C. Horg
Doubleßassoe—C. H. Uthof, (principal,) F.
Rehder, C. Kurth, C. Kramer,
Flutes—O. Ostarie, P. Rietzel, Ch. Schaefer.
Piccolo—C. H. biuu'er.
Oboe—J. Eiler, C. Stowasser.
English Horn—J. t', Eller.
Olarinets—E. Boohm, L. Scockig.
Bassoons—A. Sohst, R. Renter.
Horns—A. Sct.ulze, N. Schmidt, A. Hackle
bartli, G. Schanz.
Cornets—F. Dienz, F. Schlickau.
_ Trumpets—R. Schramm, M. Ulrich.
Trumpets—F. Letsch, W. Zeller. H. Braun.
Kettle Drum— W. Lowe.
Small Drum—\. Jordan.
Cymbals—H. A. Warner.
FIKST CONCERT, Si. PAUL —MONDAY EVENING,
I a. Overture—Leonore N0.3 Beethoven
1. ■< b. Romanza and Scherzo, from fourth
( Symphony Schumann
2. Bass Song—Ais Meer Schubert
3. Piano Concerto, No. 2, G Minor. .Saint-Siteus
Andante Sostenuto. Allegro Scherzando.
M'me Rive-Kitg and Orchestra.
4. Fony-second Psjdin Mendelssohn
Mrs. Humphr-ty Allen and Festival Chorus.
5. Symphonic Poem, Les Preludes Lisst
6. Contralto Aria—"O! Fatima" (Abu Has- =5
Mre. Belle Cole.
7. Lohengrin Wagner
a. Vorspiel. b. Scenes Act I.
Mrs. Alien, Mr. Harvey, Mr. Remraertz.
FIRST, CONCERT, MINNEAPOLIS, TUESDAY EVEN
ING, 2IAY 29.
fa. Overture, Ruy Bias Mendelssohn..
I !b. Andante, 3d Symphony Beethoven.
* ] c. Invitation to Dance, Adapted for
Orchestra by Hector Berlioz Weber.
2. Tenor Aria, 'Ml Imio tesoro," (Don
3. Romanza and Rondo, Concerto No. 1,
op. 11 Chopin
Mine. Rive-King and Orchestra.
4. Hungarian Rhapsody No 2 Liszt.
5. Soprano Solo—"Aye Maria".. .Bach-Gounod
Mrs. A. Hartdogen.
g (a. Overture—William Tell Rossin i
( b. Traeumerei Schumann
7. Contralto Aria—"Or la, Sull on da"
Mrs. Belle Cola.
( Introduction }
8. •< Nuptial Chorus >—3d Act Lohengrin
( March Movement ) Wagner
Festival Chorus and Orchestra.
Tl.e pretty or era by Kochat will be given at
the Athenaeum on May the 14th.
The orchestra that is to play at Senior Jan
notta's concert to-morrow evening, will rehearse
at Turner liall, commencing at 2 o'clock.
The Mannered or under the direction of Prof.
Kirker, is preparing to take part in the Stato
Singing festival to be held at Stillwater in Sep
Prof. Kirker with the singers of the Swiss
society, of St. Paid, will assist at a concert to b'j
jiven at Turner hall, Minneapolis, this evening
Tim Sportina fellows.
It looks now as though a cricket club was to
be a certainty in St. Paul. On Priday evening
next a meeting is to be held at Lambie & Bo
thune's drug store to fully complete all the ne
cessary arrangements. It is intended to com
mence play on Saturday, May sth. The gcod
clothes that are to be worn by the cricketers
have been ordered from Spaulding Brothers f
Chicago. The grounds selected upon which to
play are on Portland avenue, near Grotto street.
Worthy of Praise,
As a rule we do sot recommend Patent Medi
cines, but when we know of one that really is a
public benefactor, and does positively cure,
then we consider it our duty to impart that in
formation to all. Electric Bitters are truly a
most valuable medicine, and will surely cure
biliousness, fever and ague, stomach, liver and
kidney complaints, even when all other remedies
fail. We know whereof we speak, and can freely
recommend them to all.— Exch. Sold at 50 cents
a bottle by Lambie & Bethune.
Gov. Sheldon, of New Mexico, lives in a
veritable palace. It is onlj one story high,
and is built of nrjil. >>ct is 250 feet long,
nenrly 300 yean old, baa sheltered Spanish
Goroetnota without n tmber, and always
held Urn came of "palace.* 1
We Al i Knovr
That water never runs apbill; bat kisses tasto
better than they look, and an bet t->r after dark;
that it is better to be right OMU to be left; that
those who take Dr. Jones' Red Clover Tonic
never have dyspepsia, costiveness, bad breath,
piles, 4 pimpVs, ague and malaria diseases, poor
appeti'e, low spirits, headache or diseases i»f
the kidneys and bladder. Price 50 cents of P.
New Yobk, April 27.—Failures for the
apt seven days as reported by R. J. Dun <fc
Co., of the mercantile agency, number IS2.
is compared with 205 lfist week. The New
England states had 23, Middle 23, Western
58, Southern 33, Pacific states and territo
ries 15, New York city 11 and Canada 19.
We All Lelieve
That it is a loss lane :':.; 'i.is r.o turning; that
many a shaft at far.Jo^: Bent, finds a mark the
archer little meant; thct no remedy sold will
cure coughs, colds, croup, whooping cough and
all throat and lung troubles so quickly and per
manently as Dr. Bigelow's Positive cure; that
oar druggist P. J. Dreis is very generous to
give trial bottles of this remedy free of charge.
Democratic City Committee.
St. Paul, April 26, 1883.
To the Editor of the Globe:
Please announce the following persons
as the Democratic city committee for the
ensuing year, to wit:
Chairman —H. H. Fuller.
First Ward—P. T. Kavanagh.
Second Ward—J. G. Donnelly.
Third Ward—Geo. J. Mitsch.
Fourth Ward —Chas. H. Manship.
Fifth Ward—Harvey Cook.
Sixth Ward —Joseph Minea.
R. L. Gorman.
Chairman late Dem. City Convention.
We oannot help noticing the liberal offer
made to all invalids and sufferers by Dr. King's
New Discovery for Consumption. You are re
quested to call at Lambie & Bethune's drug store
•md get a trial bottle free of cost if you are suf
fering with consumption, severe coughs, colds,
asthma, bronchitis, hay fever, loss of Toice,
hoarseness, or any affection of the throat or I
lu-ijjs. It will po-tivel cur* you.
The sunflower does not turn with tha !
sun, but a recent observer finds that a
majority of the flowers do have a pre
vailing direction when opening. In the
case of one of the perennial sunflowers ;
of sixty-eight flowers, up to one time j
all had their heads inclining to the south- j
east. Three days after this, with I
seventy-three flowers open, twenty-one !
among the older ones had advanced !
toward the northeast, their horizontal
faces becoming nearly erect during the j
BlU'kllll * A nil un > »lye.
The beet salve in the world for cuts, bruise?, i
sores, ulcers, salt rheum, fever sores, tetter, :
chapped hands, chilblains, corns, and all skin ;
eruptions, and positively cures piles. It is ■
guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction or money
uaded Price 25 cent* per box. For Fait by I
Lambie & Bethune.
Concerning Imported Clears. !
Competent judges upon all side.- declare the !
Sea* Skin Cigar to be equal if not superior to
the best import cigars.
Warranted tree from scent or flavor produced
by drags. Beaupre, Keogh & Co., Agents. |
Stnpenflons Mica! lip?!!
A GRAM) TOUBNIE AND CONTINUOUS
From Now York to San Francisco.
Stopping Only at the Principal Cities, by Theodore
And his Unequaled Orchestra of
60 SOLO MUSICIANS!
Assisted by the following Eminent Vocal Soloists, who have
Repeatedly Appeared with Mr. Thomas in His Great
May Festivals and Symphony Concerts:
MRS. E. HUMPHREY ALLEN,
MRS. ANME HARTDEGEN,
MRS. BELLE COLE, Contralto.
MR. FRED. HARVEY, Tenor.
MR. FRANZ REMMERTZ. Bass.
AND MME. JULIE
RIYE-KIIT C 3-,
ST. PAUL and MINNEAPOLIS having come forward with the
necessary financial guarantees, these points have been included by
Mr. Thomas in his extraordinary tour. These cities have also
arranged to supply a GRAND CHORUS to supplement the re at
And accordingly the event in these cities will assume the same
proportions as in the great cities of New York, Cincinnati and
Chicago, in which Mr. Thomas holds his great periodical festivals-
The Festival in Minneapolis and St. Paul will continue
MIR DAYS! and ?IY PlfflrßllWl
Beginning in St. Paul in the
GREAT HALL of the MARKET HOUSE
| On MONDAY EVENING. MAY 28, with Beethoven's Leonore Over
ture, continuing in Minneapolis in the beautiful now
GRAND OPERA HOUSE,
On TUESDAY EVENING, MAY 29; a^ain in St. Paul on WEDNES
DAY AFTERNOON and EVENING, MAY 30, and the whole to
close in Minneapolis with Handel's Grand Hallelujah Chorus on
THURSDAY AFTERNOON and EVENING, MAY 31.
To enable music lovers in all parts ot the State to attend this
the greatest musical event ever known or attempted in the North
west, the railroads have determined to issue round trip tickets to
St. Paul or Minneapolis at
Single Fare Rates!
T»" ' ■ r m<-iit being the purchase of an admission ticket.
whi ' the bearer to one of the concerts either at Minne
apolis <»r St. ml as he may elect, and will entitle Mm to are
served scar, ipon the payment of the additional sum charged
therefor in the idvertised schedule ot rates.
For full particulars of the Festival, and for programmes prices
of seats, &c, write to J. B. BARTLETT, Secretary of the Financial
Committee at Minneapolis, or to DYER & HOWARD, St. Paul
Persons desiring to attend the Concerts at Minneapolis alone, can
write to Mr. Bartlett, and those desiring to go to St. Paul alone
can address Dyer & Howard at that point. Station agents desiring
information in addition to instructions from their general passen
ger agents, will address Mr. Bartlett at Minneapolis, who will fur
nish the tickets to be sold with the half-tare transportation.
tf«- All the roads centering in St. Paul or Minneapolis have
given half-fare rates on this occasion, except the St. Paul Minne
apolis & Manitoba) and the Northern Pacific, which have siren 60
per cent of regular rates, or one an 1 one-fifth for the round trip
For further particulars, consult the St. Paul and Minneapolis
Sunday papers horn this time until the conclusion ot the Festival