Newspaper Page Text
Mrs. Blaisdel, of Los Angels, Cal., is visiting
Mr. Davis Blaisdel, of Robert street.
Miss Ida Lanterma, HilUboro, D. T., Is visiting
her cousin, Mrs. Hudson, of Dayton avenue.
Miss McQuillan of Tenth street gave a "pro
gressive euchre" party last eveningr
Hon. Edmund Rice, wife and daughter, retnrn
ed last Tuesday, from a winter's sojourn in Cali
The first Rice Park concert by the Great
Western band takes place next Saturday night,
Mr. P. Feeley and bride left the city yester
day for Anoka, where they will lemain some
The G. A. R, of this city will attend a memor
ial service at the First Baptist church this (Suu
Mrs. Henry Blakely, of Pierre, D. T., who has
been visiting friends in Indiana, is a guest of
Mr. and Mrs. A. P. Hendrickson leave next
Wednesday for Larimore, D. T., whore they will
spend the summer.
Miss Katie Kountz and Mr. Buckelew are an
nounced to sing a couple of new solos at Christ
church this evening.
Hon. J. B. Sanborn and family took up their
summer residence in their pretty cottage, White
B^-ar, lust Thursday.
Jtfiss Louisa Stone, of N. V., is visiting St.
Paul, and is the u-uest of her brother Dr. A. J
Stone, of Summit avenue.
The managers of the Home for the Friendless
will give a festival in their new building on Col
liu.- street, Saturday afternoon, June 10.
Mrs. W. 11. H. Stowell, of Appletou,Wisconsin,
is visiting her father and mother, General and
Mrs. J. T. Averill. at the Metropolitan hotel.
Mrs. Edward Murphy, mother of Mrs. Basil
Armstrong of this city, returned home on last
Sunday forenoon from a visit to Washington,
Mr. Win. R. Horton has returned to St. Paul to
remain, having accepted a position in the new
wholesale notion house of Blabon, Warren &
The Chandler-Benjamin wedding which was
consummated on last Wednesday evening.at eight
o'clock was a quiet home affair, Rev. R. Murray
The first child born at Merriam park made its
debut on Tuesday, thirteenth inst., and is the son
oi Mr. .luhn Bell, aud grandson of Mrs. Ilortou,
of Tilton street.
Dr. J. D. L.udden returned last Wednesday
from an extended tour through the south and
cast, Mrs. Ludden who accompanied him, will
remain east for the present.
Mrs. 11. L. Moss returned last Wednesday from
Florida and other southern points, where she has
passed the winter. It in pleasant to record that
hc/r health is much improved.
Mrs, S. E. Dana, wife of the general baggage
HL'i'iit of the Manitoba Railroad company, and her
daughter, Susie, left on Tuesday evening for the
coast, where they will spend the summer.
"Total Abstinence for tile Sake of Ourselves
and Others" is the subject of the address to be
delivered this evening at Plymouth church by
Miss Amu M. Edwards of Cleveland, Ohio.
.Mr. A. Paar, of the firm of Holl & Paar, left
last Thursday for Europe accompanied by his
wife and youngest child. Thy journey is made
for the sake of 31r. Paar, who is in bad health.
Mrs. (Jin. M. D. Flower and Miss Etta Haw
kins v, ill return from New York next Saturday.
Miss Hawkins will rest during the summer and
return to the Madison Square theatre next fall.
A very enjoyable surprise party was given on
Thursday evening at the residence of Mr. and
Mrs. Powers. About fifteen couples were pres
ent and dancing was indulged iv for several
Dr. J. 11. Murphy and wife arrived home from
Washington, D. C, last Sunday morning. Mrs.
Murphy was intending to remain for a visit in
Chicago but was too unwell to do so, having been
quite ill in Washington.
Mr. Thomas Dunbar, who during his abode
here made many friends, left last Sunday for
Kiel, German, to prepare for the Navy. The
older brother Fred is Lieutenant at sea and
made the voyage around the worid with Priuee
Henry of Prussia.
Mr. Will R. Hayden, the talented manager of
the great tragedian Keene, is pardonably proud
of his beautiful daughter Marguerite, who at the
tender age of eight months displays a genius in
musical and dramatic lines which will reflect
credit on her gifted parents.
Chas. N. Gregoiy, of Madison, Wis., and John
Graham, of London, Eng., are in St. Paul taking
testimony to be used in the case the English
Colonisation Bureau vs. The Edinburgh Scottish
Review for libel. The former gentleman has at
tained considerable celebrity as an author and
poet and both gentlemen are lawyers of ability.
Mr. Win. 11. Angell, Gov. Hubbard's special
clerk, returned with his bride lust Thursday
morning, and is pleasantly located with Mr. and
Mrs. FredW. Hanson, on Ashland avenue. Mrs.
Angell is a lady of fine attainments and she will
prove a valuable acquisition to social circles. The
young couple were fairly deluged with gifts.
The ladies connected with the Woodland Park
Baptist church,corner of Selby avenue and Arunj
del steeet, will give an entertatument Tuesday
evening, June 3, at the chapel, serving straw
berries and cream, strawberry short cakes, hot,
and coffee. These ladies have a reputation for
their pleasant entertainments. Don't forget
Mr. Ansel N. Barney, the duff agent, and an
ex-journa!ist, now the general representative of
all of Brooks & Dixon's attractions, also former
ly Buffalo Bill's musical director, Is in St. Paul
and he is a line gentleman iv a genuine English
top coat. This item is furnished by Will Hayden.
He is ahead of a good man John Raymond.
"Heads or tails?"
Mr. Jules Smith, the talented young musician
with R. C. Munger, Esq., was the recipient of a
pleasant surprise party at his residence, No. 309
Louis street, last Thursday evening, the recep
tion being tendered him by the members of the
St. Paul orchestra. They were royally enter
tained, and an evening of delightful social fes
tivity was passed.
This morning the Great Western Band with
tis friends will go to White Bear Lake for the
purpose of enjoying its sixth annual May festi
val. The steamer "Dispatch" and a large new
excursion barge will take excursionists across
the hike, visiting all points of interest, stopping
at picnic grounds selected for the festival. Trains
will leave St. Paul at 10 a. m., and 2:15 p. in.,
leaving White Bear at 6 :10 rfnd 10 p. m.
The St. Paul Polo club which has been playing
a series of match games for the championship of
Minnesota with the Minneapolis club had a game
at Minneapolis on Monday and won two of the
three games played on that evening making the
score stand 18 ih their favor to 12 in favor of
Minneapolis. The next game will take place at
St. Paul Roller rink to-morrow, (Monday) even
ing, and it is sincerely hoped by the home club
that their opponents will not call so many fouls
and not "kick" at everything.
The disagreeable weather of the past week has
caused many people to materially alter their plans
as regards moving to White Bear, Bald Eagle and
several other lakes wifhin a short distance of St.
Paul. There are, however, a few of the summer
residents already out and they, with a great
many in the city who wish to move, are all wait
ing to see whether or not summer will come or if
there will be one continual spring through nearly
the whole of the summer months as it was last
year. A few warm and beautiful days this com
lntr week will cause many to re-arrange their
plans and move in a short time, and it will then
be but a short time before all will be as gay as a
May morning at the watering resorts. At Bald
Eagle lake Benson Brothers have built a very
beautiful hotel, and all is pointing to a very lively
season at this very retired resort. Quite a num
ber of new cottages are also being built.
A pleasant wedding took place at the house of
Mr.Joseph Fernholz 234 W.Niuth street Thursday
the 22. The parties being Mr. C. F. Framhein,
cashier of the Bank of Belle Plaine, and Miss
Mary Fernholz, as bride aud bridegroom. The
ceremony was performed at the house of Father
Shanley of the German Catholic church. During
the afternoon a high time prevailed and was con
tinued after the happy couple left for their fu
ture home at Belle Plaine. The bridesmaids were
Misses Katie Fernholz and Josephine Fernholz •
best men, Messrs. Julius Hessbran and Henry
The gift 3 were rich aud tasteful and consisted
of silverware, oil paintings, fruit and cake stands
and other useful and ornamental articles were
presented to them by their friends and relatives
both from St. Paul and Belle Plaiue. Tables were
Bet all day and until late at night and ornamented
with the best that cellar and kitchen could pro
duce. As usual on such occasions, dancing and
music were the big figures. Under the leader
ship of awell-known society gentleman of this
city, the sweet strains were kept up uutil very
late —or ratber very early in the mo rning and all
left—those that had to, with the promise to meet
Chewing Chim J)a>i.
A lady who has quite a family of children and
knows how fascinating the practice of chewing
gnm Is, gives them the privilege of chewing on
Saturday. On Friday evening they lay in a store
of the delicious staple and early Saturday com
nieuce chewing. From early morn till dewey eve
the process goes on; and with Fix days of antici
pation, and one of blissful chewing reality they
grow from childhood to maturity. Is not the
idea a good one, for they will know just what to
do on that day at all events,and their gum will be
chewed openly and no one to say them nay.
Choral Society Concert—The Messiah.
The musical event par excellence of the season
will be given at Market hall next Thursday even
ing when the St. Paul Choral society, wider the
direction of Signor A. Jannotta, will render the
superb oratorio of the "Messiah," a composition
which stands foremost among the great musical
achievement* of the century. The mere fact of
a local musical society attempting Handel's mas
terpiece should commend itself to the musical
patrons of St. Paul, and the prospects favor a
The society has been diligently at work dur
ing the past few weeks in per
fecting the arrangements for the event
and indefinite credit is due to the perseverance of
Signor Jannotta, who has striven so earnestly to
make this the most artistic musical event ever
attempted by any society in the state.
The chorus numbers 275 voices, and the work
wrought from them last Monday evening would
rival that of New York or Boston. He has had
part rehearsals for the past several
weeks, when the ladies would meet
Wednesday afternoon and the gentlemen
Thursday evenings. And a mass rehearsal
Monday evenings. The soloists of this work
are that gifted soprano, Kate Kountz. who made
a decided success as an oratorio singer in the
Stabat mater of last year, Mac Murphy, whose
rich alto voice needs no comment. Will Dorgan"s
tenor voice has been heurd to such an extent
that it places him among the leading tenors of
this country. dins. DeLacy's magnificent bass
voice will be heard at its best. His rendition of
the part allotted to him in the ''Creation" last
month was a great success. Such are the artists
whom Signor Jannotta places before the public,
and with his chorus and Seiberfs augmented or
chestra we predict a musical as well asaflnancial
Signor Jannotta announces a general full re
hearsal of th;? chorus, soloists and orchestra, to
morrow evening, commencing promptly at 7:30
o'clock. All members of the society ane urgent
ly requested to bring their membership and cho
rus tickets with them in order to avoid mistake.
The sale of scats has been most encouraging
thus far and those who desire good sittings
should secure them without delay.
The State Musical Festival.
The Globe' contains elsewhere full details of
the great musical festival to be held a fortnight
hence in Minneapolis, and our Minneapolis col
umn gives the details of the grand reception,
banquet and ball to be given by the Swedish coun
trymen to Christine Xilsson the night before the
festival begins. The Scandinavians are taking
unusual interest in this event, and we learn from
the manager of the festival are coming by large
delegations from all parts of this state and Wis
consin to hear their distinguished countrywoman
sing. The Germans appear to be equally inter
ested in the great Wagner trio, Materna, Winkel
manu and Scaria, who are making a remarkable
sensation wherever they appear in Thomas' festi
vals. Every indication points to by far the
largest succession of gatherings ever held
in the state during this festival, and it would
seem the part of prudence for those desiring
seats to secure them in advance. The sub
scribers' sale opens on Friday next at Dyer «fc
Howard's music store, where those who have
previously left their names for season seats will
secure their seats in advance of the open sale,
which will occur on the ensuing Monday* Full
details of the running of trains between this city
and the coliseum and the admirable details for
accommodating our citizens will be found in the
advertisement elsewhere printed. For pro
grammes and other facts of interest connected
with the festival, a copy of the "Festival Phil
harmonic" may he obtained at Dyer & Howard's,
MuTiger's, or Ford's music stores.
We learn from the manager that nearly $10,000
of season tickets have already been subscribed
for by St. Paul, Minneapolis and out of town
parties, and that the prospects at this early date
are far beyond the usual sanguine expectations
of the directors of the association which has
shouldered the responsibility of the festival.
Marriage Certificates Issued.
Clerk Bell, of the district court, issued the fol
lowing marriage certificates for the week ending
Win A Chandler and Hattie B Benjamin, John
Ehnis and Agnes Prathner, Geo W Perkins and
Miss Jennie Trombley, Albert J Smith and Eva
N Carl, E A Borchart and Sarah S Good, Peter
Kelson and Nellie Manson, Wm Pitger and Anna
Waste, Douglas B Turnbull and Mary D Grim
shaw, George N Clark and Mary Ann Cline,
Thedor M Krumsieg and Louise Brandhorst,
Jacob Schneider and Apoloni Sierog, Henry Lind
and Annie Hanson, Carl Fritz Fronheen and Mary
Fernholtz. Ferdinand Raelatz and Ida Lehrmann,
Albert Killbrath and Augusta Dibble, Joseph N
Ange and Mary Meuga, Lemon Wodniok and
Veronica Much, Michael Seeler and Minnie Brener,
John Olszewoski and Fronciska Skibinska, Au
gusta Koleunski and Cecelia Kanka, Joseph Fon
tain and Duly Guerin, Fergus J Coyne and Celia
Manion, Geo Peting and Louise Wersling, Henry
Waymann and Mathilda Otilie Dreger, John Don
nor and Lizzie Seheineldicker, John E Purdin
and Elli Nilson.
John and Jonathan.
The lecture next Tuesday evening at Plymouth
church, by Robert Nourse, of La Crosse, is pro
nounced one of the finest ever delivered in the
northwest. Finished, humorous, eloquent and
entertaining, it is far above the average and de
serves a wide hearing. Mr. N. is an Englishman,
though resident in this country for a long time,
and has made his theme "John and Jonathan,"
one of broad and timely interest, at once patriotic
as well as instructive. The teachers and students
in our higher schools will miss a most inspirit
ing lecture if they fail to be present, while the
English residents of our city will enjoy this pre
sentation of Britain and its great city of London,
with its honored names and wondrous history.
Altogether the lecture promises to be one of ex
A Pleasant Festival.
The strawberry and ice-cream festival and
apron fair, given by the ladies of Park Congrega
tional at their new chapel on St. Anthony hill,
last Friday evening, notwithstanding the some
what unfavorable weather, was well attended.
Numerous tables were neatly spread and beauti
fied with floral decorations. The chapel showed
at its best in the brilliant gaslight, the refresh
ments were entirely satisfactory and relishable,
and the hours sped delightfully in social and en
joyable converse. The proceeds netted the
ladies over fifty dollars.
The many friends of H. B. Montgomery, Esq.,
an old settler in this city since 1851, gathered at
his residence on Fourth street yesterday
in honor of his fiftieth birthday. Of course,
coffee, cake and other good things added zest
to the occasion, while Mont's many friends
made him some beautiful presents. A golden
birthday in a man's life don't come every day,
and that celebrated by Mr. Montgomery will
long be remembered for its many pleasures.
Among the presents received by Mr. Mont
gomery was a very elegant gold-headed cane,
presented by A. D. McLeod; a gold pen and
pencil from Edward Drury, and a very costly and
beautiful pair of sleeve buttons from Mr and
Mrs. B. F. Ferris.
Protestant Orphan Asylum.
The annual meeting of the Protestant orphan
asylum will be held on Wednesday, May 28, at 10
o'clock, at the Relief society building, on Ninth
Reports for the year just ending will be read,
and the board of managers chosen for the com
ing year. All interested in this charity are ear
nestly requested to be present.
The new chapel of the Park' Congregational
church, at the corner of Holly avenue and Mac
kubin street, St. Anthony hill, will be dedicated
on Sabbath next, June 1. The programme when
fully matured will be duly announced.
"A Word to the Wise."
To the Society Editor of the Globe:
There is nothing more enjoyable than to at
tend some opera or dramatic entertainment and
have directly in front of you a representative of
the fair sex with a hat on about the size and
shape of a coal scuttle, and to make the incident
more exasperating and pointed, from the top of
the same there should proceed a bunch of feath
ars suitable in bulk, and not more elegant than
those used by pert second girls as dusters,
which bobs around at the sweet will of the per
son in a remarkably trying manner. Why ladies
should be so selfish as to subject one seated in
the rear of them to such an ordeal I am at a loss
to understand. A neat little bonnet, for evening,
is the more elegant and dressy, aud the prices
are so small one could afford to be supplied with
both a hat and a bonnet, and not bankrupt the
establishment, unless stocks had depreciated, in
which case it would be advisable for one to stay
at home, rather than appear in a hat large
enough to "clip the glim" of all behind them
within a radius of several feet. For instance, to
illustrate how ridiculous some of these estab
lishments appear, the following transpired under
THE ST. PAUL SUNDAY GLOBE SUNDAY MORNING, MAY 25, 1884.
my observation at an entertainment not long
since: ' • '..'., -;
■* A very pretty yoang lady, attended; by a gash
ing gentleman in evening ■ dress, proceeded to
adjust themselves in the dress : circle... The la
dy's attire was modest and pretty except for the
sleeves, which were drawn over a very scrawny
pair of arms which I should judge were induced
to go on probably with the help of a shoo horn,
much like the dress pants Peck's bad boy put on
his father the New Year's day that he made the
memorable round of calls. The hands, howev
er, were encased in neat fitting gloves, which' al
so bespeaks a lady's taste, and the neck finished
with a lovely spray of natural flowers, that I
judged was very refreshing "to the
devoted escort, as he reposed his nose
on all occasions as nearly as possible in the cen
ter of the same, (not having a tape measure at
hand I make the statement from an angle) but
the head, t'was cruelty to 'animals, the coiffure
was dressed high so that nothing could be seen
at the back but a slick surface, and poised on
top of that was a hat, well "W'ud some power
the Gif te go us" I ' suppose it was a love of a
hat, I took that for granted, and that ■ the purse
was considerably reduced when drawn upon to
settle for the same, but to my tasto : t'was any
thing but pretty,
I am exceedingly fond of the ladies and would
present every lady during the season an opera bon
net, provided I was able to scare up enough mus
cle to stand off ail the vicious papas and husbands
(if my bank account was strictly square with
Grant and Ward), to be able to enjoy an evening
without making a perpetual motion of myself by
moving to the right and left, in order to see the
stage and observe without making myself a nui
sance to those back of me, and enjoy what was
being set for our mutual pleasure. If ladies dress
not only to please themselves, but to prove to the
gentlemen that they possess an exquisite taste
and can cater to their pleasure, don't forget that
every man will bless yon for the sub (dude) pre
sentation of a head paraphernalia that will not
eclipse the whole front view, except to study the
bumps, or want of them, on the head of the per
son just in front. i
I presume I will be considered a crank, but if
the proposition was put to the mass of pleasure
loving people, what should be the regulation
head dress for a lady, I think every fond and de
voted father, husband and lover, would side with
me that all should be served alike in the way of
absorbing all the entertainment presented, with
out being obliged to say something on the quiet
that would shock the fair poition of the audi
ence, if uttered. Yours, M. A.
Late Church Notices.
Woodland Park Baptist church: Dr. Woods
being absent, Rev. Robt. Smith, of the Bethel
chapel, will preach at 10:30 a. m., and John K.
Hague, general secretary ef the Y. 31. C. A., will
conduct a gospel and song service at Bp. m..
Subject: II Cor. 9, 1.
Y. M. C. A. services Sunday, 9:30 a. m.,
devotional meeting, Subject: "What can Ido
for Jesus?" John 1, 35-51; Num. 10, 29.
Young men's bible study 3 p. m., led by 11. 31.
Mobbs, of Charlottetown, P. E. Island. Subject:
"How may I know that I am a Christian?" 1
John, 2, 1-5; 3, 23-24. Gospel meeting and song
service 4p. m. Subject saying: "No." Dan.
1,8; Num. 6,2-3; Lam. 4, 7.; Amos 2, 11.
Chinese class 5:30 p. m., led by Mrs. J.S, Bailey.
Tuesday, 8 p. m., gospel temperance meeting.
Subject: "God's Promises Literally Fulfilled."
Joshua, 21, 43-45; 23, 1-16.
Thursday. 8 p.m. An informal social, with
music and reading, to which all are invited.
Saturday, 31st inst, 8 p. m, Subject: "Chris
tian Liberty." Gal. 4, 1-10. Sunday school les
. The Fort Snelling Church association -will hold
services to-morrow (Sunday) in the New School
house, commencing at 7:45 in the evening; the
services will bo conducted by Key. Henry Kitt
son, of St. John's church (Episcopal), St. Paul.
All are invited.
St. John the Evangelist. Rev. Henry Kittson,
rector. Divine service as follows: Holy com
munion 8 and 11:30. Morning prayer, with ser
mon, 10:30. Sunday school, 2:30. Choral even
song, with sermon, 3 :45. St. Anthony hill cars
pass within one block of the chnrch, corner Ash
land avenue and Mackubin street. Seats free.
Bates Avenue M. E. Church, Dayton's bluff.
Preaching by the pastor at 10:30 a.m. Sunday
school at sp. m. Evening lecture at 8 p. m.
Subject: "Jacob: or Prevailing with God." All
are invited. Strangers especially welcome.
Clinton Avenue M. E. chnrch: Preaching at
10:30 by Rev. S. Sherin and at 8 by Rev. Robert
Smith. Sunday school at 2:30 p. m. Young
people's meeting at 7 p.m. Subject "Christian
Growth." ::<} '.- v . • i : v.
Grace Methodist church, Hopkins street be
tween Bradley and Burr: Preaching at 10:30 a.
m. and 8 p. m. by the pastor, S. B. Warner.
In the morning the service will be a Decora
tion Day memorial.
Sunday school at noon. Young people's meet
ing at 7 p. m.
PI/SMOOTH CHURCH NOTES.
TJie Carnival of Hays.
The ladies' society of Plymouth church have
on more than one occasion shown themselves
capable of entertaining and amusing large audi
ences ; but last Tuesday evening overdid all their
previous efforts in giving "The Carnival of The
Days," which consisted in arranging all of the
noted days of the year in the order in which they
appear in the calendar, commencing with Christ
mas. The house was filled with an expectant "won
der what it is" set of people, few if any know
ing just what the announcement meant. The
singing was very fine, some of the best talent of
the city being among the performers. Miss
Burtis, a young and very pleasing lady from the
east who is visiting in St. Paul, assisted by
Master Willie Allen rendered the Christmas
carol in Twelfth Night quite acceptably, and was
the recipient of a fine bouquet.
St. Valentine's Day, a duet by Miss Kellogg
and Mr. Meyer, was good.
■, St. Patrick's Day was represented by Miss Lyons
with Harp and Miss Ferris, who sang The Harp
that once through Tara's Halls with Miss Lyons
accompanist on the harp. They were recalled
and gave as an encore "The Shamrock." This
proved very pleasing and received much applause.
Easter was represented by a song, "Easter
Carol," Miss Mac Murphy. Miss Murphy's rich
contralto voice gave the part with a fine effect.
Decoration Day was sung by six little misses,
and made all feel that it was well not to have
omitted even that sad day.
Rainy Day, ; was given by a group in rain
coats under a huge umbrella—: Longfel
low's "Rainy Day." Miss Don, Mutheras ren
dered this song very dramatically, and was en
cored, and responded to by repeating the last
Miss Glover took the house by storm by her
representation of Thanksgiving ; one could see
a genuine New England fire side, and in her
portrayal of a husking bee and the dancing of
"Money M usk," as she played on an imaginary
violin, and called the figures, one could fane y
she must have been there. Miss Glover was re
called and gave in response a little girl's story,
which she made very real.
Forefathers' Day was represented by a quartet
consisting of Messrs. Willrich and Meyer, Mrs.
Bailey and Mrs. Mathews, who gave "The
Breaking Waves Dashed High," with very fine
Christmas Day was represented by W. O. Jar
vis costumed as Santa Claus, who come onto the
stage accompanied by Miss - Stella . Snow in a
handsome evening dress and representing New
Years; they here introduced by April Fool J. E.
Morehouse, who with scarlet dress and cap taste
fully trimmed with gilt and hung with bells, was
St. Andrew's Day, No. 5 on the programmf,wa9
represented by J. H. Barnard in Highland cos
tume, and a good imitation of the "burr" in a
reading of a Scotch poem. /
No. 6,Washington's birthday, Mr. W. A.Wheat
on and Miss Stebbins were introduced, in the fa
miliar costume, and bowed and passed on. ]If
the real Martha was half as sweet as this her
latest representative, no wonder she is remem
bered so long and lovingly.
No. 7, Wash Day, Miss Ida Stowel, just like a
regular Biddy, only she had clothes pins hung to
No. 8, St. Valentine's Day. Miss Kellogg was
decorated with all sorts of bright cards and pic
tures, and looked the character. ..
' No. 9, Birth Day. A nurse, ribbons and all,
carrying a pretty year old babe, Mrs. Turner. "
No. • 10. Twenty-ninth .of February, Leap
Year. Miss Clark entered j holding the end of a
rope, following after holding, on the rope, was a
most exquisite dude, who exclaimed as he came
on the stage apparently dragged : there, "Wegu
larly woped in by jove." This was received with
shouts of laughter. ." •. ;■■
No. 11. St.'Patrick's Day.
No. 12. Shrove Tuesday or pancake day. H.
F. Leydecker, appeared in baker's cap and apron
with a frying pan and pan cakes. Very good
representation. ■ . . '.■■■'■-.
; No. 13. Ash • Wednesday: Charles Clark, in
cowl and gown of ash color, followed by three
nuns.' '- ■ . '£■-; -_'i.-v- ■.;;'■„;-.•<.
■?; No. 14. - Palm Sunday. :,- Two little girls scat l
tering palms.. : : '..'... ; . r.' ■
No. .15. Good Friday. Miss West in sober
gray, carrying a lighted candle. '•;.' -v
No. 10. Easter, f Miss Mac Murphy, song.'
- • No. 17. r Wedding Day. - Bride <md"bridegroom
in costume very sweet,' preceded by two boys and
two girls strewing flowers. .-, ".^-■:. ~*f<s.;'
•V No. 18. Decoration — six little girls .with
a sons. . - V\. --'.'7 . 1
No. 19. Pair Day. A day in June recitation
by four little girls, exquisitely dressed.
No. 20. Fourth of July. Represented by Mrs.
Steams as Goddess of Liberty. Columbia, Miss
McLaughlin. Young America, Stiles Burr.
No. 21. Election Day. Represented by C. M.
Power find Mrs. Wheeler, who distributed votes
in the most approved maunor.
No. 22. Kainy Day. Group with song.
No. 23. Longest and shortest days. Mr.
Sam Gilbert as longest day, and Malcom Dana,
shortest. Mr. Gilbert looked longer than any
day ever ought to, and by contrast little Dana
shorter than any day ever is.
No. 84. Thanksgiving Day.
No. 2G, Pay Day—Mr. Sumwalt appeared and
was announced. He had come to pay and could
do it. There was nothing wrong with his bank.
Santa Claus, impertinent fellow, asked if he
knew anything of doomsday. He answered yes,
he had a lotter, which he read, stating that New
Yorkers' thought that that day had come to them,
but guessed it was only a flurry and would pass
No. 27 —The entire gronp massed themselves
on the platform and gave Auld Lang Syne with
fine effect, after which tho audience were invited
into the parlors of tho church for coffee and sand
wiches, which were a fitting ending of a most de
Strewing: Flowers and Other Cere
monies, Friday, May 30.
Memorial Sermons at the St. Paul Churches
Xo-day— General Order From Acker
Post, G. A. X..—General Notes.
The boya who wore the blue are about complet
ing their arrangements for Memorial Day. The
floral committee have contracted for their flowers
in pots, wreaths and bouquets to be placed on the
graves of their fallen comrades, at sunrise on the
morning of Memorial Day, at the various ceme
At 1 o'clock p. m. the column will form in front
of the state capitol, to march precisely at 2
o'clock. All organizations, civil and military,
should report promptly on time to the chairman
of the general committee, W. J. Sleppy, who will
assign them their position in column, so there
will be io delay iv taking up the line of march.
Veterans of the late war, not members of t£e
Grand Army of the Republic, and veterans of the
Mexican war, who are desirous of participating
in the observance of Memorial day, are cordially
invited to join the comrades of the 6. A. R. and
will notify Capt C. J. Stees, at Quinby and Ab
bott's furniture store, corner of Third md Min
nesota streets, to thßt effect, so they can be as
signed thtir proper position in line for that day,
or they can report to him at 1 o'clock on Memor
ial day at the capitol square.
All pastors of churches are earnestly requested
to urge congregations to donate flowers for dec
orating graves, which will be received by Comrade
Chas. E. Chapel at the capitol, afternoon and
evening of the 29th inst.
Friends and relatives of deceased soldiers,
whose graves have not before been decorated,
are requested to report to Wm. J. Sleppy, chair
man of the committee, at Quinby & Abbott's,
corner Third and Minnesota streets,giving name,
company and regiment, so their names can be
placed on the list for decorating.
Col. J.»B. Brown, of Bradford, Pa., and Col.
McClelean, will deliver addresses this evening at
the First Presbyterian church, Lafayette avenue,
corner of Woodword, in response to the recom
mendation from national headquarters, G. A. R.,
that sermons or addresses be made in all the
churches on the Sunday preceding Decoration
Members of Acker and Garfield posts will at
tend religious services this evening at the First
Baptist church, corner of Ninth and Wacouta,
to listen to a sermon by Rev. R. R. Riddell, the
"drummer boy" of Hancock's division.
The business houses of St. Paul are requested
to close on Friday, Decoration Day, to admit of
participation by employes in the memorial cere
monies aud observance.
CEREMONIES UNDER DIRECTION OP ACKEB POST.
Headquarters, Acker Post No. 21, i
Department op Minnesota, G. A. R., I
St. Paul, May 22, 1884. )
General orders No. 2.
1. By virtue of general orders No. 10, Nation
al headquarters, and general orders No. 3, De
partment headquarters, G. A. R., officially pro
claiming the 30th day of May as Memorial Day,
aud earnestly calling upon all posts of the G. A.
It. and every member thereof for the proper ob
servance of the day, and, in compliance with the
beautiful custom heretofore adopted and follow
ed in memory of our comrades who have joined
the Grand Army above, this post will observe
the day in a manner befitting the occasion.
2. In accordance with the programme prepar
ed by tho committee of arrangement duiy ap
pointed, the following named comrades of this
post arc hereby detailed to assemble at court
house square at 6 o'clock, on the morning of
the 30th inst., and report to comrades J. J. Mc-
Cardy and M. J. O'Connor, and thence proceed,
together with a detail to be made from Garfield
post, to Oakland, Calvary and Lutheran cemeter
ies, and there decorate the soldiers" graves.
R. V. Pratt, F. H, Stevens, W.J. Sleppy, Benj.
Bruck, John Way, Charles Stees, Edward Cum
mins, T. W. Forbes, E. S. Lightbourn, P. D.
Winchell, W. C. Wilson, C. W. Hackett, Jos.
Berger, B. H. Plechuer, W. T. Burr, Albert
Scheffer, J. Doran, C. J. Weverson, J.Thompson,
D. L. Kiugsbury, P. H. Abbott, J. B. Chancy, W.
R. Johnson, Charles Kettleson, F. M. Finch,
Edward Fryer, Wm. Thompson, M. Bixler, Wm.
Fritz, Thomas Riloy, Fernald, Grenville Fates,
George Brack, T. S. White, C. J. Sutheimer.
All other comrades not specially detailed are
invited to join in the decoration ceremonies at
the same time and place.
3. Returning, the detail will reassemble at
at capitol square at 1 o'clock and join the post
in line for the procession, which will move
promptly at 2 o'clock, and march on the line in
dicated by the committee on arrangements.
3. The comrades in the post not included in the
detail will assemble at the post room on memorial
day at 12:30 p. m. sharp, in uniform of the order.
The command will march at 1 o'clock to join the
procession at capitol square.
5. In .accordance with the general orders from
national and department headquarters, recom
mending that each post attend church service in
a body on Sunday, May 25, and this post having
voted to attend, together with Garfield post, Rev.
R. R. Riddle's church—First Baptist—on Siinday
evening next, the members of this post are re
quested to assemble at the post room on Sunday
evening, the 25th inst., at" o'clock sharp, in citi
zen's dress, wearing the badge of the order,
when the post will proceed to attend service at
Sev. R, R. Riddle's church. By order of
Edward Simonton, Post Commander.
W. J. Caxfield, Adjutant.
Female Fire Bug.
A. H. Lohlker premises were fired at three
o'clock on Thursday and his stable twice on Fri
day evening, the last fire bringing out the de
partment. This last fire was kindled with live
coals with a trace of wood ashes under the
mangers of the stalls in which two horses were
standing and a Danish servant girl named Emila
Olson was badly burned about the arms hands in
trying to put it out. The fire was so evidently of
incendiary origin that the department visited
the premises again yesterday morning where they
discovered a pile of kindling wood and some
brooms soaked with kerosene and piled up for
another funeral pyre in the rear of the
house. In addition to this they learned that the
girl Emila Olson had threatened to cut her throat
with a butcher knife, had hacked a new leather
family carriage top to pieces with the knife, and
had another kerosene fire prepared under the
wagon seat. The fact being so plain that she was
a iire-bug and insane, she was accused and con
fessed the deeds, was sent adrift by Mr. Lohlker,
and afterward arrested by the police and placed
in a city hall cell. It seems to be a Mary Jack
son case of St. Paul house notoriety right over
again, with some important additions.
Gala Night at the Market.
The spacious interior of the Market house aud
stalls were decorated with evergreens and flags
last evening and brilliantly illuminated with elec
tric lights while Safranek's band discoursed their
best music therein. The present stall renters
are L. E. Bomeister, tea store : B. Williams, fish
dealer; Geo. Theat, farmer's produce; Haas
Bros., Kutzy & Herse, and John Eibert,
butchers; Trninan Smith, vegetables; Gottfried
Bergmanu, grocer; Wm. Elliot, Yankee notions;
Larson & Anderson, grocers; K. Mcßea, confec
tionery and cigars, and Stephen Burns, restau
May Festival at White Bear.
The Great Western band has arranged for its
Sixth Annual May festival to come off to-day at
White Bear lake.
Trains will leave union depot at 10 a. m. and
2:15. The steamer Dispatch and new excursion
barge, with a capacity to carry 500 people, will
receive guests at Cottage Park station for a trip
on the lake with baud aboard, stopping at points
of interest and landing at picnic grounds across
the lake, where picnicing and good music by
the old G. W. band will be the order of the day.
If the weather holds good a very large party, as
is always the case, may be looked for and a good
time for all is beyond question.
Carry the News.'
In your days of biliousness, when your
liver is torpid and your skin yellow, remem
ber you have a never failing friend in Dr.
Jones' Red Clover Tonic, which is unequaled
in purity and efficaciousess. In cases of
dyspepsia, costiveness, ague and malarial
diseases and diseases of the i blood and kid
neys, its action is prompt and cure speedy.
Price 50 cents. P. J. Dreis, corner Ninth,
and St. Peter streets, St. Paul
The receipts at Collector Bickel's office yes
terday were $2,877.
■The two lunatics, Peterson and : P eta
were taken to St. Peter yesterday.
The universal dandelion dots: the green
turf again with its golden blossoms. ■ -
. A big force is engaged in laying the
double track beyond Tenth on Wabashaw
street. : . ■ : '.•.';'■'.;■■
. The plat commission met yesterday and
approved plans as follows: : Ransom's rear
rangements lots 1, 2, 3, 4, block 1, Weide &
Dawson's garden lots. •'. " ....
Suit was begun in the United States circuit
court yesterday by Hibbard,. Spencer & Co.,
of Chicago, against George A. Elder, to en
force payment of $500 for goods sold.
Secretary H. H. Hart, of the state board of
corrections and charities, will read a paper
on jails before 1 the Congregational club of
Minneapolis, at the Nicollet house parlors to-'
• Frank Tousley," of Waterville, was before
United States Commissioner Cardozo yester
day on the charge of obtaining extortionate
fees as pension agent. He was held to the
June term of the court and released on bail.
Plat of Sabin's garden lots east of Lake
Phalen. ■ Leinau's rearrangement of lots 1,
2, 3, 4 and 5, Henley's subdivision to part of
block 25, Brown & Jackson's addition. Plat
of Currey's subdivision of lot 13 of Buell &
Mackubin's outlots to St. Paul.
The divorce case of Ida Ernst vs. Henry
P. Ernst was heard by Judge Simons at the
special term of the district court yesterday
afternoon and taken under advisement. The
argument for disunion is based on the beast
ly habits of intoxication of the husband.
Friday night several young thieves broke
into the residence of Molly Wells on Norris
street and secured about $200 worth of jew
elry. The property was mostly recovered by
Capt. Bresett yesterday, and the boys were
not arrested on account of their tender years.
O. B. Terrill, of Redwood Falls, a member
of the present legislature, called at the state
capitol yesterday. He says the crops are all
planted in his section, that | the late, rains
came just in time to germinate them and
that the agricultural outlook is exceedingly
The receepts of real estate taxes at the
county treasurer's office for the week ending
Saturday evening were $115,000. But a
single week now remains in which to save
the 10 per cent, discount, and those who are
behind hand will do well to call early . at the
. The teachers' institute at Granite Falls last
week was presided over by Profs. Gray and
Wetherstein, forty-two teachers were in at
tendance, and the gathering was a most en
joyable one. That at Mantorvillewas presid
ed over by Prof. S. S. Parr and eighty teach
ers were in attendance. -
The fire department gave a very satisfac
tory public exhibition of the Pompier life
saving apparatus on Union block yesterday
afternoon, to a large audience, who found
nothing to criticise. The ladder, life saving
lines and the chute were all thoroughly test
ed, and were pronounced just the thing
J. B. Chapin, Fargo,was in the city yester
Wm. Ferguson, of Sioux City, is at the
Geo. Easton, of Duluth, is regestered at
the Windsor. .
T. J. Gray, of St. Cloud, was at the Wind
sor yesterday. -'i -'
Edson C. Dayton, of Geneva, N. V., is at
R. M. Simon, of Milwaukee, is registered
at the Clarendon. '
J. E. Glass and P. M. Graff, of Duluth, are
at the Merchants.
C. C. Napier, of Hudson, was at the met
J. F. Williamson, Washington, D. C, is
at the Windsor hotel. ' ' - .>;>,', (■;;,"
Geo. H. White, of New York, is among the
guests at the Clarendon. •
Miss A. Aungier and sister, of Dublin, are
at the metropolitan hotel.
E. L.Weed and R. H. Proctor, Henderson,
were in the city yesterday.
J. H. and 8. McLaughlin and wife, of La
kota, are registered at the Merchants.
Major G. M. Baird returned to the city
yesterday from a brief trip to Montana.
J. R. Sprott left the city last 'Thursday for
California, where, it is reported, he will soon
Harry C. Deacon, bookkeeper for the White
Sewing Machine company, leaves the city
this evening for a short visit.
- Samuel H. Nichols, clerk of the supreme
court, was summoned to Fergus Falls last
evening, as a witness in a real estate trial.
Mrs. M. H.. Schooley and daughter, of
Chicago, is vising her husband, Mr. Schooley,
manager of the White Sewing Machine com
At the Merchants yesterday were H. Allen,
Fargo; O. R. Turrell, Redwood Falls; C. T.
Woodbury, Anoka, and J. E. Gellery, Win
- Mr. D. Preston, Frisbee, who saved a lady'
life by stopping her runaway horse on Thurss
day, was presented with a medal by the lady's
Mr. W. H. Watson, the street paving con
tractor, returned to his home in Chicago last
evening, having completed his contract to
pave Seventh street. .
Mr. James J. Kennedy, delegate to the
convention of the Ancient Order of Hibern
ians, recently held in Cleveland, returned to
the city last week. He was mainly instru
mental in securing the next convention for
St. Paul, to be held two years from now.
AT CHICAGO YESTERDAY.
| Special Telegram to the Globe. |
J. "B. Cleveland, of Butte, Mont., is at the
Palmer. . .
R. A. Kirk, of St. Paul, is stopping at the
Grand Pacific. ..,'.-
Northwestern ers at the Grand • Pacific: M.
J. Forbes, Duluth; Eben F. Wells, A. Wil
liams and wife, St. Paul; Isaac H. Wing,
Bayfleld; J. C. Spooner, Hudson.
Thomas P. Saunders, St. Paul, is a guest
at the Tremont.
Arrivals at the Tremont: Jos. Mclntire,
St. Pau , E. L. Hospes, Stillwater; W. -C.
Wood? aa-1 Miss Laura Woods, Winnipeg;
A. McCieary, Rossville, D. T.
. W. H. Graves and wife, of : Minneapolis,
and W. H. Hopkins, Canton, D. T., are
stopping at the Sherman. *
SANFORD'S RADICAL CURE
Head Colds, Watery Discharges from the Nose
and Eyes, Ringing Noises in the Head, Nervous
Headache and Fever instantly relieved.
Choking mucus dislodged, membrane cleansed
and healei, breath sweetened, smell, taste, and
hearing restored, and ravages checked...' '
- Cough. Bronchitis, Droppings into the Throat,
Pains in the Chest, Dyspepsia, Wasting of strength
and Flesh, Loss of Sleep, etc., cured. . .
One bottle Radical ; Cure, . one box Catarrhal
Solvent and one . Dr. Sanford's Inhaler, in one
package, of all druggists, for $1. ; ' Ask for Sax
ford's Radical Cube, a pure distillation of Witch
Hazel, Am. Pine, Ca. Fir, Marigold, Clover Blos
soms, etc. Potter Drug Chemical Co.,
Boston. ■ ■ '.'■ . ■*... ... . ■
pj&gw' fll |§^U Collins'.' Voltaic ; Electric
lalfil H U is*J plaster instantly affects
f^dE?fi^3H»M the erv°us system and
f]9j| WU aU 63 banishes Pain. A perfect
|fM M Btea the Nervous system and
W ■ ■■ ■ w banishes Pain. A perfect
E9 ■IS THE CET 4 Electric Battery combined
lU ' '..■. ■rof a• ■ ■ ' with a Porous Plaster for 25
« SUFFERWB SERVE cents.";. It annihilates Pain,
vitalizes Weak and Worn Out Parts, strengthens
Tired Muscles, Prevents ; Disease, and does more
in one half the tune than any other plaster in the
: world.'-k Sold everywhere. ':.. : " : "•-■•'■'. :",'•
: . DRESS GOODS. . ■ '.'■'■
" " ' "■■ * " ■:■■■',■.■«.. .. ..... .. ■ ■ : - ■ : .-...■ ■. v . . : ..■
■b•' '■ ' :-■ ■/' ■;_"■-". ■, - ■- .■. - --■■■.' i . ~j • -' -■ ™.. ..- ■.:■ -. ■ ■, . , - | -,;. ■TT""v.".
11 ' IST. E. COIRJSrEE, ".. ":.La
|7tli and Jackson Sts.
33 JS BnSw Bbm HH ■■ fits H Ei Hr*-
Panics seem to be claiming more attention in
the East than anything else lately. ST. PAUL,
in order to be up with her Eastern rivals, must
come to the front and have a
\ :- ■ - . .. .. . .. ;
also; but fortunately one which will not spread
disaster so promiscuously as the recent ones
which have developed in New York.
But in order to convince the trading public of
St. Paul, and in fact, the whole Northwest, that
a panic in prices is actually upon them, we beg
that the readers of this paper will carefully ex
amine and compare with others the following
prices, which if they do not suggest Rock Bot
tom Panic figures, we will withdraw any fur-'
For this week we will strike terror into the
hearts of our competitors and fill the public with
gladness at many bargains.
W|® do not Mislead iiie at one jrice aM sell at anotlier;
L do not offer Goods at one price and sell at anotlier;
I invite you to read this advertisement carefully.
™ guarantee Greater Bargains than any house in the city.
- THE FOLLOWING OFFEES
I&CA. RE FULLY!
Parasols! Parasols! Parasols I
All Silk Parasols, large size - - , $1 00
Extra size, good Parasols, $1.50, $2.00 and 2 50
Satin Parasols, choice colored linings 2 00
Satin Parasols, lined and lace trimmed 2 50
Five hundred Children's Fancy Parasols, 25
Fancy changeable and double-faced, also Coach
ing Parasols and Umbrellas at astonishing
Suits, Wraps and Shawls!
500 Opera Shawls, just opened, worth
i $2.50, at - - - - 98c
450 Cashmere Shawls in black and colors,
worth $3.50, at - - - $1 75
50 White Lawn Suits, fancy plaited and t
embroidered, worth $10, for / - 5 00
75 Black and Colored Cashmere Suits, just
received, worth $ 10, at - _ ;5 00
100 Black and colored Silk and Satin Suits,
$11.75, $12.50, $15.00 to $25 00
Silk and Cashmere Wraps, Jersey Waists, Jack
ets, &c,, remarkably cheap.
Endless stock of Dress Goods of every descrip
200 Pieces Lace Bunting, just in, at 121 c, worth
Last Chance for Carpets,
BEFORE OUR STOCK IS BROKEN.
Yard wide Ingrain, ... 25c
X ClfX KJL VW lULv Xllgl CvXXX^ . B M . . .m - • '■■.■'. djtjxj
Heavy dDuble chain, 35 cents, 45 cents to 50c
All wool two-ply, - - - 60c to 65c
All wool Extra Super, 65c, 70c, 75c to 85c
Choice Brussels, - - 65c, 75c, 85c
English Body Brussels, - - $1 25
Velvet and Mouquette, - $1.35 to 150
Northeast Cor ncr Seventh and Jackson Streets