Newspaper Page Text
I THE SOCIAL WORLD.
Miss Hattie Strong will spend the summer va
cation in Chicago.
On the Fourth of July there will be a game of
acrosse at White Bear.
On Monday last the Turner society had a very
pleasant day at Lake Elmo.
lion. John A. Brown, of the twelfth judicial
iistrict, is visiting friends in St. Paul. :
Miss Emma Kelly, of University avenue, will
ipend the vacation at White Bear lake.
Mr. W. A. Bice, son of Hon. Edmund Rice,
returned fjoai Yale college last Friday. -V: •. -
The Misses Cox, of Detroit, Mich., are visiting
Mrs. J. T. Fredericks, of Lafayette avenue.
Mrs. J. B. Olivier and daughters returned
yesterday from a delightful trip to Montreal.
Miss Celia and Miss Minnie Gibson will visit
their parents in Canada during the school vaca
tion. v '",•;.
The St. Paul and Milwaukee clubs will play
ball this afternoon at Barnes' park White
The Excelsior club proposes to hold a picnic
in a few days, and will also celebrate the Fourth
of July. '■»!"' ■
The French citizens of St. Paul celebrated St.
John's day at St. Paul and White Bear on Tues
Prof. Gilbert, of the St. Paul high school, left
for the east Friday night, where he will spend his
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Hodge rs have taken rooms
It Hotel Markoe, White Bear lake, for a few
weeks. . . . ';U'«i'':
Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Carpenter, of De Bow
street, gave an elegant reception last Thursday
Mr. George Simmons, of this city, has gone to
Montana to visit his brother, James, who re
tides there. „
On Monday last Mr. L. Emil Bulet was united
in marriage to Miss Lucy P. Gies, at the .German
On Thursday next the Union Congregational
picnic will take place, which will include a visit
to Minnetonka lake.
Mr. Frank Bass" wife and Mrs. C. B. Branson"
returned last Wednesday ,/roni their excursion
imong the "Rockies." 4
Miss Kate Norwood, of Quincy, 111., is spend
ing the summer with her sislu* .Mrs. S. L.
Uoore, of East Ninth street.
Miss Emma I.angevin, of West St. Paul, re
turned home from Lake City last week, where
she has been attending school.
Miss Cummings, principal of the gramma/ de
partment in the Franklin school,will visit friends
in Chicago during the vacation.
Mrs. Bromly came over from Stillwater last
week to visit friend* and attend the closing ex
ercises at St. Joseph's academy.
At the musical given by Mrs. Gen. Haupt, on
Summit avenue, last Thursday night, there were
a number of ladies from the fort. . .',» .
Master Fenton C. Murray has gone to Devils
Lake for three months. He will be a guest of
his brother, Mr. Neil C. Murray,
Mr. Harry . Tucker, formerly a clerk at the
Clarendon hotel, was made happy by the advent
into his family of a lively little girl.
Mr. M. Robinson, Eon of Col. D. A. Robertson,
sailed yesterday from New York for Europe,
where he will travel for several months.
Dr. Jennie Fuller, of No. 433 Dayton avenue,
ha* returned to the city after an absence of two
months at Portland, Oregon, and vicinity.
Miss Mary Bass, of Sherburn avenue, returned
home last Thursday from Kenosha, ILL, where
she has been in attendance at school past *
A pleasant hop took place at Lake Par£ hotel,
Lake Minnetonka, on Wednesday evening last.
A grand ball will be given at that hotel early in
Mr. E. McMurtrie,recently collector of customs
at St. Vincent, and now a real estate dealer in
Chicago, was in St. Paul for several days during
last week. " :.
Mr. Will West, of Wabashaw street, with his
sister, Miss Fannie, left last week for a trip on
the Northern Pacific. They will be absent sev
The people of Dayton avenue church gave
a very pleasant lawn festival on the grounds of
the church on Tnersday evening, with ice cream
Miss Nettie King,daughter of Mr. James King,
of Nina avenue, returned from Lake City last
week, where she has been attending school dur
ing the past year.
Mr. and Mrs. Don Matthews, of De Bow street,
have gone east to be absent six weeks or more.
Most of the time will be passed by Mrs. Matthews
at Ypsilanti, Mich.
Mrs. Daniel Wehring, of St. Paul street, took
her departure Monday from the city for a six
weeks visit to the east, where she will meet
friends and relatives. ..:•:'■ .'i
Merriam Park Presbyterian church gave a
strawberry festival in Union park on Friday
afternoon. There were many guests from St.
Paul and Minneapolis.
Mr. George S.Gannett, of the firm of Skidmore
& Gannett, of Boston, a nephew of Mr. and Mrs.
William M. Tileston, of West Third street, St.
Paul, is visiting this city.
Mrs. Quentin, representing the Woman's
National Prison association, will speak at an
adjourned ladies' meeting, at 4 p. m. this after
uoon, at the House of Hope.
The Plymouth church and Sunday school have
their annual basket picnic at Minnetonka. Tucs
iay next. All their friends are cordially invited
to join them on that occasion.
Col. J. H. Davidson and his niece, Mabel
Davidson, left last Wednesday for Palmyra, Wis.
The colonel will return this week, but Miss
Mabel will remain at Palmyra.
The many friends of Mrs. Kobt. Pyfrom will
De pleased to learn that she is expected to arrive
here in a few days on a summer visit to her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. A. S. Elfelt.
On Friday afternoon the members of the Sab
bath school connected with the Park Congrega
tional church, on St. Anthony hill, had a very
pleasant picnic at Dr. Bryant's grove.
On the 10th of July the Minnesota Boat club
will give a dance in the evening on the island,
for which arrangements have been made for
suitable music and for refreshments.
Mrs. L. A. Fullgraff, wife of Alderman Full
graff, of New York city, with her daughter, Miss
Ida, arrived in St. Paul yesterday, and will pass
the summer with their relatives, Mr. and Mrs.
W. M. Tileston.
Miss Anna McCarty, of East Brainard, who
has been making a pleasant visit with her friend,
Miss Carroll, of East Sixth street, has returned
to her home followed with the good wishes of
her many St. Paul friends.
Mr. H. F. Huelster, of the firm of Huelster &
Kiebaum, took unto himself a wife last Tuesday
sveniugin the person of Miss Frederica Neff. Re
latives only were present. Rev. A, Huelster,uncle
of the groom, officiating. The happy couple
went right to housekeeping in their new home at
737 East Fifth street, Dayton's bluff.
The daughter of M. Daugherty, who was a
reporter in St. Paul at one time, and who went
on the stage in an opera company here in St.
Paul, and afterwards\in other places, under the
name of Mary D. Waldren, has been engaged by
Augnstin Daly for three years. She is but eight
»en years of age, and has a very excellent voice.
The j rehearsals for the grand mass to be
rendered at the Cathedral next month on the
occasion of the twenty-fifth anniversary of
Bishop Grace's accession to the bishopric were
commenced last Wednesday evening in the
school house, and another will be held next Wed
nesday evening, Prof. W. Manner directing. %
Judge Wilkin and Judge Flandrau have reached
Vokahama. Of. course they have seen many
strange and interesting sights, and were treated
with great kindness and respect by the American
consuls. \ Judge Bingham, > the United - States
minister, received them with great consideration
and aided them in traveling • through the wilder
Mr. J. A. Laselle, manager of Mannheimer
Bros. cloak and suit department,' will leave .on a
vacation, Tuesday next, for San' Francisco, his
home, retnrning about the middle of August, in
time to make his ■ selections of goods in New
.York for his department. This gentleman has
made many firm friends in St. Paul. We wish
him a pleasant trip and a welcome, return.
On Thursday evening, July 3d, there is to be a
grand opening of Hotel Minnesota, at Detroit,
Minn. . Mr." R. R. Colburn is the proprietor of
this delightful retreat and Mr. L. A. Chase the
manager. 'The hotel is located in one of the
most beautiful and picturesque parts of -the
state, and forms a most lovely and attractive re
treat from the rattle and busy annoyances of city
■ ■ • On Friday evening a number of the Alumni of
the Racine, Wisconsin college gathered at the
residence of Rev. Wm. C. Pope, on Twelfth
street for the purpose of meeting Dr. A. Z.Grey,
warden of the college, and Prof. F. H. Bigelow.
The ■ . purpose ■ of the meeting was to
secure. ; pupils • ' for the . college. A
committee was appointed ':■ in .-..' St. , Paul
consisting of H. H. Sibley,'W. R- Merriam, Rev- .
: W. C. Pope, A. E. JJaiawn, A. Morgan, WilUtt)
Rhodes and J. 0. Talbot. to attend to the inter-,
ests of the college.
' On Thursday evening last Mr. Clarence E.
Robb, connected with the office of the Chicago,
Milwaukee & St. Paul railway, in this city,' and
Miss Adelaide M. Schutte, daughter of our well
known citizens,' Mr. and Mrs. D. Schutte, were
united in matrimony at the residence of the
.bride's parents,*&s2 Westminster street, the Rev.
Wm. C, Pope officiating. The bridal gifts were
profuse and elegant.' The sapper was served
in Mehl's best style, and the evening was en
joyed to t^e full "by the friends who assisted on
this happy occasion. .
D.VClinton Jones was greeted at the Clarendon
hotel by a host of friends on his return home,
Saturday, from De*Veaux Military college, Sus
pension bridge, New York, where he has been
pursuing a course. of studies and returning home
to spend his vacation. Cadet Jones keeps up
the reputation of St. Paul boys for bearing off
trophies from the field of contest, by bringing
with him tfireq prizes from De Veaux college,
which were ably contested for by the boys of that
school, to-wit.: A handsome 'gold medal for
superior advancement in sacred history and
studies;' a set of McCauley's works : for high
average in general studies, and a silver medal for
excellence in drill and military discipline. After
completing his studies at De Veaux, Mr. Jones
proposes attending medical lectures at the Uni
versity of Pennsylvania in Philadelphia, and em
bracing the medical profession.
Licensed to Wed. '
The following licenses were issued during the
week. Stephen Keating and Minnie Lynch,
Henry F. Hnelster and Fredrica NeffvNels Pol
son and Emma Anderson, David . McLeod and
Myra Lewis, John Heinel and Mary Drospak,
Clarence Eugene Hoff and Adelaide M. Schutte,
Frank C. Sherwood and Katie O'Connell, John
Black.more and Lizzie Humble, Jack Meistrom
and Klara Sophia Ring, Isaac N. Hawkins and
Rhoda Wheeler, George 11 . Stachle . and flattie
M. Cobb. Frederick Joheck and Bertha Buth, J.
B. Brown and Mary Foust, Joseph Fred and Em
ma Berger, John Wallenburg and Selma Ander
son, Oscar Nelson and Annie S. Nelson, Hans G.
Johnson and Buta C. Johnson, Olof -S. Bjork
land and Annie D. Cronguist, L. M. Randall and
Rebecca Stewart, Richard Michel and Barbara
Kirschmann, Frank Wobsky and Theresa Roof,
Charles A. Mueller and Mary Geislinger, Andrew
Hawkins and Mary Florence Olson, Edward
limes and Nellie H. Powers, Hans Hanson and
Eager Thompson, Charles Wuerrich and Wilhel
mine' Spangenberg, Edward Lester and Julia
Redoute, George Stedtner and Susanna Bamen,
George Andrews and Martha Groutman, Albert
E. Gardner and Emma Kern, Hermann Bock and
Doretha Gardner, Louis Dunn and Christine
O'Dowd, Louis Pignett and Clara Melancon.
"i'j The Annual Regatta.
The Minnesota Boat club has made arrange
ments for the usual annual regatta to take place
from the head of the island in the river opposite
the city, July 4th.
JUNIOR FOUR OARED.
The first race will be the junior four oared with
the following crews :
A. F. Scheffman, bow; 11. Foster, second; A.
Driscoll, third ; L. Biuelow, stroke ; against W.
S. Getty, bow; L. E. Newport, second; M. J.
Boyle, third; J. J. O'Leary, Jr., stroke.
• junior SINIiI.E.
This race will be contested by A. S. Hall, M.
J. Boyle, and L. Ordway. . .
■ The crew for this race will be as follows:
Geo. Bigelow, C. B. Gilbert.
J. Jackson. K. S'nith.
SENIOR SINGLE. \ ■'■■-..
P. W. Parker, A. F. Scheffer, bteiitii
W. L. Leightner. J. J. O'Leajy, Jr. :
In this race Becker bow, J. J. Parker, second ;
W. Beckee, third, and G. W. James stroke, will
be handicapped and row the junior . crew above.
The exercises of the day will conclude with
the usual tub and swimming races.
Three St. I'aul Ladles.
On the 21st of this month the annual . exhibi
tion of useful and fancy work, by the pupils of
the Convent of Jesus and Mary, nochelaga,
Montreal, opened at the convent. That which'
renders this opening interesting to people here
iv St. Paul is the fact that three young ladies of
St. Paul arc at this well known convent, viz.:'
Miss Louise Brisset, Miss Jennie St. Aubin and'
Miss Ida Dufrenne. This is a very celebrated in
stitution. Every part of Canada and the United
States is represented, pupils going there from all
over the United States to be
educated .by the nuns of '.-. this
convent. At present there are about 200 pupils
in the convent, and the exhibition was, for the
most part, the result of their labors. Among the'
specimens of work exhibited were embroidered
panels by Miss Louise Brisset and Miss Ida Du
fresne, which are represented as "exquisite in
design and very handsome and attractive." Be
sides these Miss Brissethad on exhibition a table
cover, which she had "adorned with the Ameri
can eagle and the emblematic stars and stripes
This claimed especial mention." The report i of
the opening says the "display of painting is ex
ceptionally fine, including landscapes in oil, by
Miss Jennie St. Aubiu, and Miss Ida Dufresne."
The report is very complimentary indeed to these
three young ladies.
Boat Club Fete.
The fete to be given by the Minnesota boat club
at the club house on the island on the evening of
July 10 promises to be even more brilliant than
those given by it in the past. The club has
never been so well prepared as now to entertain
its friends. ■ The recent improvements in the
grounds, including the broad grassy: lawn and
tennis court will afford ample room for prome
nading, and in addition to the club house the or
ganization proposes erecting a large pavilion for
dancing. ■ •
The position and shape of the grounds make
them particularly available for parties of this
character, and the members express themselves
as determined to make every use of these advan
tages that will contribute to the pleasure of their
guests aud the success of the fete. The grounds
and pavilion are to be lighted by electric lights,
and the pavilion decorated with lanterns, bunt
ing and the flags and streamers of the club,
which, if they are fortunate in having a favorable
night, will make their pretty little island a verit
able fairyland. The past performances of the ■
club certainly warrant the belief that this will be
the most delightful party of the summer.
A Pleasant , Wedding.
The marriage of Mr. Strong and Miss Dufresne,
which was celebrated last Monday morning at the
French Catholic church, was a very pleasant af
fair. The bride was attired in pure white, with
veil and natural flowers, and was very handsome.
The wedding breakfast, or rather, feast, was
served at 12 o'clock and was partaken of by a
large circle of loving friends. The presents
were numerous, useful, ornamental and very val
uable. One was a lovely tea set of silver, from
the firm with whom Mr. Strong is connected, de
serves to be mentioned, also a velvet case of fine
silver and gold articles for the table, from Mon
tana, was very much admired. A crate of china
from other friends was very handsome; and many
other articles which were useful 1, and which will
be cherished as mementoes of a happy time.
» St. l'aul Cricket Club. '-.
As very important business will come before
the regular meeting of the club on Monday even
ing next, a full and prompt attendance of mem
bers is particularly requested.
r. w. c. v.
Miss Henrietta G. Moore, of Morrow," Ohio,
will speak in behalf of the Young Woman's
Christian Temperance Union, at the House of
Hope, Sunday evening, June 29. . A large at
tendance is desired.
White Bear Lake Sociabilities. ■ . ■'_ .
The hotels at White Bear lake are not yet
crowded with guests, but many engagements
have been made for July. Hotel Leip is in fine
shape, and will be.' crowded next month with
fashionable southern guests. Among the guests
at this house last week were the following: ; -.. •
John B. Cook and wife, St. Paul.
. Mark S. Bartram, Ironton, Ohio.
H. Woodford, Minneapolis. .
Mrs. Cyrus, Carson, lowa.
Mrs.L.M. Hay, Minneapolis.
Mrs. D. Grady, Davenport.
Miss Julia Swain, Davenport.
C. J. Haspel and wife, Chicago.
Mrs. T. G. Moss, Chicago.
V J. Carpenter, Boston, Mass. '
E. Langden and wife, Quebec.
Miss Webster, Hasting. '',:•.'
D. H. Michaud, St. Louis.
• Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Taylor, Farbury. 111. I
W. H. Buru» and wife, Omaha.
F. H. Brown and wife, Jacksonville, HI. •
Geo. C. Bowers and wife, Baltimore, Md. .;
Mr. Charles G. Stone, of St. Paul, is •at the
William's house. = "V •■ > .'':r • ■'
There were 2,500 peopla on the grounds at the
IJotel Lcip last Tuesday and over 800 of ■ them
were fed at the hotel table. In the evening a
delightful dinner was given in the grand dining'
hall. ; . J'; v; •. - :■"
The beautiful villa of Mr. Robert Mannheimer,
in Cottage park is one of the finest and most com
plete summer residences hi the northwest. ,It is
of an elegant style of architecture and within it
is the perfection of comfort and ! chaste beauty. ,
On the beach are baths and boat houses, and the
THE ST. PAUL SUNDAY GLOBE SUNDAY MORNING, JUNE 29, 1884?
mansion, which stands high above the lake, is
surrounded by stately trees.
■ Mr. A. Barnum,: the proprietor of Dell wood,
on the eastern shore of White Bear lake, has just
completed a spacious and elegant club house, and
It will be opened this week under the manage
ment of Mr. Eugene Mehl.'■;'."; - " '
;. The Minneapolis and Stillwater t ase ball clubs
will open Col. Leip's fine new ball grounds with
a game at 3 o'clock this afternoon. The grounds
are 480 by 480 feet and are perfectly level. : The
seating . arrangements for .'spectators are very
comfortable and will accommodate at least 2,000
people. ■'. The grounds are so located that they
do not interfere at all with guests at the hotel.
■At Chateanjay the boarders gave a pleasant
hop last Monday evening. Among the fjuests
from abroad were H.E. Semple and wife, Misses
Princes,' Shaw and Holcomb, : and Mr. C. E.
Yorch, of St. Paul; R. Knapp and wife, Dresden,
and Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Graves, of Chicago.. Ar
rangements are being made for a series of con
certs by the Criterian ■ Concert company, of St.
Paul. . .
First Methodist church, corner Summit avenue
and Third street (St. Anthony hill cars.) Preach
ing at 10:30 a. m. by Rev. J. W. McGregor, D.
D. No evening service. Sunday. school at
twelve m. "'■'■■s*'''■'-..■
Bates avenue, M. E. church, Dayton's bluff.
Preaching at 10:30 a. m. and eight p. m. by the
pastor. Sunday school at three p. m. • ■:';'■■
New Jernsalem, or Swedenborgian, church.
Market street,between Fourth and Fifth street a,
Rev. Edward C. Mitchell * castor. Services at
10:30 m. Sunday school at 11 :45 a. m. Sub
ject of sermon: "The Parable of the Unprofita
ble Servant," ' r .- v"
Park Congregational church, corner Mackubin
street and Holly avenue, John H. | Morly, pastor.
Services 10:30 a. m.. subject, • "Contentment
8 p. m., subject, "The Fruit of the Spirit;" Snn
day school 12 m. ; young people's meeting 7 p.m.
Plymouth Congregational church, corner Wab
ashaw street and Summit avenue. Usual services a
10:30 a. m. and 8 p. m., preaching by the pastor
Rev. Dr. Dana. Strangers welcome. Seats free.
Pacific Congregational church,preaching atlO :30
a. m. and 8 p. m., by the pastor, Rev. E. C. Evans.
Morning subject, "Is there. a God," evening sub
ject, "Cloaks for sin." Sunday school at 12 m.;
young people's meeting at 7:15 p. m.
Bethel chapel, foot of Jackson street, preach
ing at 3p.m. by Chaplin Smith. ■■ ■ ■ '•<
Fort street Baptist mission, preaching Sunday
29th at 10:30 a. m. and Bp. m., H. E. Norton,
pastor.'.'Sunday school at 3 p. m., J. W. Griggs,
St. Paul's church (Episcopal), corner of Ninth
and Olive streets, Rev. E. L. Thomas, rector.
Services 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. : Sunday school
9:30 a. m. ; services on Dayton's bluff 3p. m.
' Christ church (Episcopal), corner of Fourth
and •■Franklin streets, M. N, Gilbert, rector.
Services 10:30 a. m. and Bp. m.; Sunday school
9:15 a. m.
St. John the Evangelist church, Rev. Henrys
Kittson, rector. Divine service as •■ follows:
Holy communion, 8 and 11:30; morning prayer,
with' sermon, 10:30; Sunday school 3 p. m.
Choral evening song 3 :45 p. m. St. Anthony hill
cars pass within one block of the church, corner
of Ashland avenue and Mackubiu street. Seats
Grace Methodist church, Hopkins street.
Preaching at 10:30 a. m., by Rev. W. L. Dem
ore st. Sunday school at noon. No evening ser
t. St. c. a.
Meetings for the week beginning Sunday,
June 29, 1884: ■ ■ ./.',, o* '<:■.',-•
.'■■ Sunday, 9 :30 a. —Devotional meeting, thirty
minutes long, leader, Frank H. Taylor. Subject,
"A better country." Heb. xi.; 1-16 ; Rev. xxi.;
10, 11, 22-27. S
Sunday, 3p. m.—Young men's Bible study,
forty minutes, leader, John R. Hayne. Subject,
"Advice to young men." James i-5.
Sunday. 4 p. m. Gospel and song service,
leader, T.«C. Horton. Subject, "Is He my sub
stitute*" Isaiah mi.; 1 Peter 11.; 24. This
meeting will also be addressed by Rev. Mr. Haupt
Sunday. 5:30 p. m.—Chinese class.
Tuesday, 8 p. m.—Gospel temperance meeting.
Subject, •'The backslider's cry." Psalm li.
Saturday, S p. m. —Young men's meeting.
Subject, "How God's judgments may be
averted." Jonah in; 4-10. . •
Despite the warm weather and outside amuse
ments, the reading room and amusement tables
are well patronized and the attendance has di
minished none. .■/.'
.■ Our attention has been lately drawn, by
personal experience, to Dr. Bigelow's Posi
tive cure for coughs, colds and consumption,
and all.throat and lung diseases. It is a
scientific compound of rare merit, the pro
duction of the researches of an eminent
physician and two practical chemists of
laboratory experience of fifty years. |It is
lan unequaled modern v production.—Ex
chawje. Trial bottles free, of P. J. Dreis,
corner Ninth and St. Peter streets, St. Paul.
PICKUPS OF CRIME.
Cracking 1 a Contribution Box—Ugly
Cripple, Tough Juvenile, Paste
Pot Fiend, Etc.
John Goodwin,, not having the fear of either
the law or the church in his callous heart broke
into St. Mary's church on Friday evening and
reducing" its contribution box to kindling wood,
transferred to his unrighteous pants pockets the
sum of eighty cents in nickels and coppers, and
was therefore sent up to the workhouse by Judge
Burr yesterday for a ' safe sanctuary of ninety
James Smith, the carving cripple who tried to
dissect the body of officer Mcßride, while he
was conveying a gang of Sixth ward hoodlum
bathers over the bridge to the cooler on Friday
evening, with a jack knife, and who succeeded
in working some good sized openings in his blue
unmentionables and scratching his cuticle,
claimed in court that he was only whittling on
the bridge. The court failed to see it ex
actly in this light, and gave him a dose of ninety
days inland. Geo. Kelly and Martin Ryan, two
of the, pugilistic.water fowl, were also sent up
for thirty days each, and Fred Scott, was on ac
count _of his juvenile years, fired home to La
Crosse. " ' '•C'"
□N. A.Perkey, a precaution? eleven year old
nephew of W. W. Webber, of White Bear, was
arraigned on'the complaint of his uncle, who had
been trying to bring him up, given him a good
home and adopted him, and because of his divers
deviltries was forced to give the matter up as a
bad job. He had hooked a revolver, $40 in
money, stoned the house, tried to wreck a rail
way train and had anew Satanic card on hand ,to
play for every day in the year. He was bounced
off to the reform school and as he left the court
room in charge of, Officer M. Brown for, that
asylum, there was an unabashed glitter in his eye
as much as to say, "I'il make 'em all hump up in
the bai;k over there,"
Officer Zirklebnugh' having requested H. Fos
ter, a paste pot fiend, to desist from illustrating
the telegraph and fire alarm poles with sundry
specimens of job printing, caught him in the act
on a pole at the corner of Seventh and Jackson
streets, for which he unclasped his wallet to
liquidate a fine of $5.
Powers arrested by a detective on suspicion
of ■ larceny gave bonds for his appearance for a
hearing on the day previous to that we celebrate.
John Webber on a similar count, also gave
bonds for appearance on the same date.
G.W. Mclntosh, for selling garden sass ille
gally, was let off on a promise to go and not do
so any more, and P. Marks having put $50 into
the city till for a junk shop license paid $2 costs,
all the hairs in his mustache standing straight out
with chagrin at his having been pulled out from
behind the blinds. .
vT. Sullivan wanted to know what "d. d."
meant, which was opposite his name in the city
hall blotter when he was netted ■ Friday ! nignfr,
and on being informed "drunk and disorderly,"
said he wished to offer an amendment "didn't
do it." He was given twenty days in the work
house to scare a sober breath into his body.
' The two fives were then arraigned for drunk
enness, J. Prentville counting out all his loose
change to pay a 55 fine and George King going
up for five days.
Gus Peterson, as was anticipated, for stealing
a copy of the "P. P." was reprimanded for his
want of common sense and dismissed.
W. Kelly and J. W. Mitchell,a blear-eyed, rag
ged apan of vags, smiled sweetly as they were
called to face the judicial Maria, and Willie will
keep time with a buck saw for the county for his
board for thirty days, while Jimmy was request
ed to dust out of the metropolis on the double
quick. v r.' f: ■ ...
- Ladies in America ■■ ■ . , ,
Long before they reach middle age frequent
ly find themselves suffering from some of the
complaints and weaknesses peculiar to their
sex. ■' For all such Kidney-Wort is a great
boon. „. It induces a healthy action of • the
Kidneys, Liver and Bowels, cleanses the sys
tem and strengthens and gives new life to all
important organs of the body. It is nature's
great assistant in establishing and sustaining
health.' Sold by all druggists.:
■: During a recent street parade of the Callender
minstrels :at • Racine, Wis., Stage : Manager W.
Morris was thrown from his horse and severely
COXING AMUSEMENTS. . '•■.
Mr. L. N. Scott, manager of the Grand Opera
house, ' returned last week : from * New York,
where he spent several weeks arranging for fu
ture attractions for the edification of the citizens
of the metropolis. He speaks enthusiastically of
the treatment he received from managers in the
east, and says he was gratified to find that they
all acknowledged that St. " Paul was ! becoming |
one of the most important cities, in a theatrical
view, in the union. The managers of ' the ; best
class of entertainmerts were anxious to secure
dates, and sufllcient bookings could have been
made to fill at least two years.
Mr. Scott visited many fine theatres daring his
trip, and he modestly claims that he saw none
that' in general excellence, harmony of detail,
convenience before and behind the curtain, and
facility of exit, exceled if any equaled the Grand.
The claim of the manager is fully endorsed by all
companies visiting here, and the good reputation
of the house has been thoroughly advertised by ■
managers and artists that have visited it. : - : •
That Manager . Scott had a - busy time during
his three weeks' trip is | amply evidenced by the
following list of attractions which will appear at
the Grand during the season of 1884 and 1885,
between now and next May, during which time
only about two months are still disengaged:
Calender's Minstrels. .••■■' ""■ Vv/V""
Dickson's Sketch Club.
Casleton Opera company.
Lewis Morrison Comedy company.
Wallack's Lady Clare company.
Jno. A. Stevens' Comedy company. .
M. B. Curtis. '
' Sol. Smith Russel.
Pavements of Paris. .
Emma Abbott Opera company. '
Lawrence Barrett. ■ -
Haverly's Michael Strogoff company.
Salsbury's Troubadours. -
Margaret Mather. ~: ■:■.*!.:'■:
Kiralfy Bros.' Excelsiors. -':
Bartley Campbell's White Slave.
Huverlv's Silver King.
W. J. Seanlan.
Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Florence.
Lillian Russell. :■' .....•'.
The Rajah. '/' ■ ]
My Partner company. *
Big Four Comedy company.
Thos. W. Keene. • .
Boston Ideal Opera company.
Frank Mayo in Nordick.
May Blossoms. -
Jno. L. Stoddard's lectures.
New York Opera company.
Barlow, Wilson & Co. minstrels.
Mile Theo In French Opera with sixty people.
Bunch of Keys. . - •■ .
Mile Aimee in English Comedy.
Thatcher, Primrose & West minstrels.
Robsou & Crane. -
Young Mrs. Winthrop.
Hoop of Gold.
«^Barry and Fay.
/Wages of Sin.
Evans, Bryant & Hoey.
Siberia. . . ■
McCaull Opera company.
In the Ranks.
Rob't Mantell [in a new playj.
Street & Boyles minstrels.
Rag Baby. '.>..;•:■.:
And numerous other good attractions now
being negotiated for.
;_-Ct7;■:,'• The Olympic.
The annual benefit of Manager Edwin P. Hil
ton takes place this evening, at this popular
theatre, and an excellent bill is cast for the occa
sion. This entertainment closes the summer
season, which has been a prosperous one. Mr.
Hilton is an energetic, painstaking manager, and
for his endeavors to please the public is worthy
of their approbation, and a full house on his ben
efit night. ' . . " ■ :■ '
Dumas'rights in Camilla have realized $160,
Lotta's success in Nitouche has been great in
It is said that Rose Eytiiige will • star in' La-
Charboniere next season.'" ■'*'.'•■ ■'•-
Clara Morris and Annie Pixley are both anx
ious to play in England.
Rafael Joseffy and Max Freeman are said to
be writing a comic opera.;
Joseph Whiting will play leading business at
the Union Square next season. :~\:
The papers are announcing the debut on the
amateur stage of Miss Maud Banks, daughter of
GeneralN. P. Banks.
Last week was dull a one in Chicago theatri
cals. Three houses were closed, and at all but
two others, business has been stagnant.
Colonel Sinn report? that there was an increase
of §24,820 in the receipts of the Brooklyn park
theater the past season over the season before.
Lawrence Barrett leaves England July 5, sail
ing on the Servia. His season will be inaugur
ated at Denver July 28, during the Colorado ex
hibition. ' .""1 ,
McKee Rankin's brother George has rented the
town hall at Port Arthur, Ont. 'He calls it the
Prince Arthur's theater, and will begin his sea
son July 1. :\r "--■'.;, ~
Miss Agnes Hallock has been engaged as a
member of the Lisa Webber Opera Bouffe
company, and will play Wanda in La Grande
Signor Salvini's London auditors laugh to hear
the actor talk about Macduffo. "Go on, yer
Macduffer," said a voice from the gallery the
Henry Irving's next tour of this country be
gins at Quebec, September 30. He plays a New
York engagement in November, and returns
there in April.
Adela Measor, of the Wallack company, has
made a solid hit in Boston' as Vere Herbert, in
Moths. Miss Measor is the wife or J. C. Buck
stone, the comedian with the Wallack cast. -
Lawrence Barrett opens his American season
at Denver, Col:, during the Colorado exposition
there, commencing July 28th. His tour \\<l be
under the management of the well known Froh
man brothers. • • .
"May Blossom," the present attraction at the
Madison Square theater,is now in the fifth month
of its run at that celebrated house. It is to go
on the road next season with the complete orig
inal cast and scenery. . ...
Annie Russell closed with the Wallack Theater
company in Boston, Mass., June 81, and is now
taking a vacation at Northampton, Mass. • She
sails for England July 9, her mother and Tommy
Russell accompanying her. v
"The Pulse of New York," the most recent
and best of Frohman's melo-dramatic ventures,
is'booked for an extended tour of the states, be
ginning at Philadelphia, August 25, with Mr. '
George Clark in the leading role
5 John McCullou'gh sailed for Europe on the S.
S. Elder, last Wednesday. His destination -is
Carlsbad, where it is hoped he may pick up some
of his lost strength. He will commence his next I
season at Racine, Wis., Sept. 15. v-;.•;::-
Robert Buchanan, of the Buchanan Comedy
company, was married t.. Miss Lulu Gaetz, a
non-professional of Sioux City, la., at the Ogden
house, Council Bluffs, la., June 18, Rev. T. J.
Mackey, Episcopal minister, officiating. ' *
Edward Taylor expects that Madame Ja- ;
nauschek's new play will be a great success. It ■
is being written with*, the ■ idea of * suiting the ]
Madame's abilities, and giving her, an opportun- '
ity to display her well known versatility.
Fanny Davenport is ill again at her country |
place in Canton, Fedora having over-taxed her
strength. The bracing air of the Pennsylvania ■
mountains does not seem. to recuperate her
and give her the strength she requires for another •
season. V < ■-■..- .. • .-.: ;•■ ■ .
■ Rose Coghlan sailed for Europe last Wednes- •
day. - She is under engagement for another sea- i
son at Wallack's and proposes to star on her own
account the following season. While in England*
her intention is to secure a play . suitable for her '
starring tour. : ~ /.....-. \.~'*~:
: The popular and always welcome and excellent
Caller.der's genuine colored minstrels J will oc
cupy the opera house during the last three days
of. this week and will give two matinees, a
special and appropriate one. being arranged for
the afternoon of the 4th of July. , .
□ Lotta will re torn from Europe early in ■ Sep.'
tember, and will commence her American' tour
at Daly's theatre, New York, '. the " 15th of [, lhe
same month, and she will begin her : season; in '•
an English adaptation of the French vaudeville:
Nitouche,' and • Mr. H. S. Pennoyn ■ will ! manage
her business. ."" : * .; ' .■ ''■'■■ -"
". Kate Forsythe, who is an accomplished eques
trienne, ; allowed' a;. California I mustang to run
away with her May 28. When she had ':! gone far
enough she slid out of the saddle and landed on
[. terra flrma somewhat abruptly. Since;then j she:
tins been indisposed, thongh she continued to
play in Lynwood.
The Chicago Church Choir company begins a
summer season in Milwaukee Jaly 7, playing at
Schlitz park theater. The company includes
Hiss ilue St. John, Miss Alice Atwood, Miss
Emma Baker, John E. Me Wade, Dr. Charles T.
Barnes, Norcross, Joseph H. Herbert, and other
well known people.
Madame Fides J>£ Yries lias signed au engage
ment with Maurice Strukosch to sine fifty nights
at the Metropolitan Opera houce, at New York,
in the season of 1885, for the sum of 3100,000.
if*. Strakosch bals aUo the refusal of the tenor,
Gayerre, to sing fifty nights in the United States
from November 15 to May 1, ISBS.
LouUe Sylvester will assume seven different
characters, introducing songs, dunces, banjo so
los, etc., in her new play of Little Ferret. She
is one of the best banjo players and jig dancers
in the country, but having an aspiration to be
a legitimate actress, she has not used her talents
in those directions for four or five years past.
New York Clipper: W. T. Carleton has organ
ized an opera company, and they will begin a six
month's tour July 14 at St. Paul, Minn. Lily
Post, Mrs. Jessie Bartlett Davis, Hose Beaudet,
Jay Tay!or, H. Rattenburg, Gustave Adolphiand
Ctirleton comprise the list of people. They will
sing "The Merry War," "Kip Van Winkle,"
"Fra Diavoli," etc.
An opera company which left London for a tour
in India, Australia and Java, about a year ago,
became stranded in the latter place, and the
prima donna, Mme. Duche, is vow a chamber
maid in one of the hotels there, where the tenor,
Mr. Treblana, has entered the seavice of a cattle
raiser. The rest of the troupe are engaged in
John H. Mack, banjoist, and John W. Har
rington, comedian, write from Stillwater, Minn.,
, under date of June 16, that A. R. Wilber, who
lately bought out Briggs' Boston Operatic min
strels, "absoonded from Stillwater with the re
ceipts of the house, leaving hotel bills and per
formers' salaries unpaid, and taking his agent
Wilkham with him.
t Charles Howard, who is one of the oldest
black face character artists on the variety stage,
was surprised by a few friends on his fifty-sixth
birthday recently, and was presented with a dia
mond pin, several floral tributes, etc. The pin
was from the company and orchestra at the
Comique, Cairo, 111., at which theatre the bene
ficiary is stage manager. The house was dec
orated for the occasion.
The death at New York City, June 22, of
Catherine M. Singer, first of tlie many wives of
Isaac M. Singer, the inventor of the sewing ma
lhine, recalls the fact that in 1835 Mr. Singer
eh her to join a small theatrical company which
gave entertainments in the south and west. It
was while with this company in Baltimore that he
met Miss Sponsler with whom he afterwards
lived in New York neglecting the lady whose re
mains were interred in Greenwood cemetery 23.
Wallack's Theater company, of New York,
embracing Miss Sophie Eyre, the new leading
lady and rival of Miss Rose Coughlan, Osmond
Tearle, J. C. Buckstone, A. L. Lipnian, Gerald
Eyre and others, open'at the Grand Opera house
Chicago, to-morrow evening in their greatest-enc
cess, "Lady Clare," which will afterwards be fol
lowed by "Moths," another Wallack production
The Callender Minstrel Festival organization
begins an engagement at the Grand Opera house
next Thursday evening for three nights with
matinees on July 4th and Saturday. The com
pany is comprised wholly of colored artists, about
forty ia number, prominent among whom is the
famous Billy Kersands, Tom Mclntosb. and the
noted prima donna, Caroline Cushman, celebrated
as the "Black-Swan." The programme is an
extensive series of solos, chorus, dances, spe
cialties and sketches of unusual merit. The en
tire party make a public parade on Thursday.
Garrison's Affairs Coming all Right.
New Yokk, June 38,—An order was granted
to day in the court of common pleas giving anth
ority to John F. Terry, assignee of Cornelius K.
Gaarison, to effect a settlement of the claims of
the assignor against the Pittsburg, Cleveland &
Toledo Railroad company. The petition of the
assignee states that the affairs are bo complicated
it will not be possible to file the schedulos for
some time. A large proportion of the liabilities
are more than $100,000 due for endorsements
npon notes of the Pittsburg, Cleveland & Toledo
Railroad company. For most of theee there
was no other securities than Garrison's endorse
ment, and the remainder was secured by a pledge
of first mortgage bonds of roads at an amount
not exceeding Eeventy-five cents on the dollar of
their par value, bonds worth nearly their par
value. Garrison has a large claim against the
company and it was of great importance it should
be adjusted. It is proposed that the railroad
company shall make such disposition of its road
that the revenue may be sufficient for the pay
ment of fixed charges and running expenses,
which can only be done with the assent and
cooperation of the parties now holding the bonds
and stood as collateral and the parties who have
endorsed its paper. The company offers to pay
immediately $450,000 on its paper endorsed by
Garrison, and in order to do this it is necessary
to redeem a considerable quantity of bonds and
stock,and the aesginee,in order to get advantage
of this settlement, will be required to advance
$150,000, of which $50,000 must before August
1, the remainder within sixty or ninety days. For
money advanced the railroad will transfer to the
assignee, to become a portion of the estate of
Garrison, bonds and stocks as redeemed of a
greater value, both nominal and actual. The
proposed settlement will, it is said, discharge
amiabilities of the railroad company to Garrison,
and also the liabilities of Garrison by reason of
his endorsement. The assignee says he will
have in his hnnds prior to the time they are
needing funds belonging to the estate, sufficient
to make those payments.
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Stove & Nut* $8.25 "
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