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title: 'St. Paul daily globe. (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, October 29, 1893, Page 8, Image 8',
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PLAYERS AND THEIR PLAYS
STATELY DRAMA AND LAUGHTER
tSOLLHIANNS IN "AIR CASTLES."
German Theatricals at the "Met"
Tonight— Rhea Begins Monday
a Grand Presentation of i
♦•Queen of Sheba" — Barney
Ferguson and His Funmakers i
Tonight Theodore Bollmann's popu
lar German company will give their
fifth subscription performance, pre
senting for the first time in St. Paul the
great German comedy success, with
songs, entitled "Air Castles.''
It need only be stated that this is a
musical comedy to insure a large crowd j
at the Metropolitan this evening, so j
-well known is the ability of the 801 - J
mann company in this line. The music
is all of a popular nature, and will be
participated in by the musical and
comedy favorites, Christian Schober,
"Willy Loesch and Martha Neumann.
The entire company is also given a
splendid opportunity in the line of act
ing, and the play 's well interspersed
with beautiful stage pictures, which are
drawn from real lite in the German
empire. Beats can be had during today.
MLLE. RHEA'S WEEK.
••Queen of Sheba" to Be Given a
The presentation of Mile. Rhea's new
play, the "Queen of Sheba," Monday,
Oct. 30. and during the week, will be the
most important event thus far of the
present theatrical season at the Metro
politan opera house; indeed, there has
not been up to the present time a New
York production which compares in
point of genuine histrionic interest to
Mile. Rhea's new play.
The plot and dialogue of "The Queen
of Sheba" are by Adrien Larbusse, a
a dramatist of excellent reputation in
France and a learned Oriental scholar
besides. The translation is by J. L.
Knubley, a Paris correspondent for the
New York Herald and the London
Times. The music Is by Oscar Comot
tant, the director of a school of music,
second to none in Paris, and also the
musical editor of Le Siecle. The re
hearsals have been conducted for Mile.
Khea by Max Freeman (formerly of the
Casino), whose personal supervision has
been given to every detail of the pro
Monday will be a notable date in the
present season at the Metropolitan by
reason of the appearance of "The
Queen of Sheba." The cast of charac
ters is as follows:
Hiram, descendant of Tubal Cain,
chief builder of the Temple W. S. Hart
King Solomon John Fay Palmer
Jabez, Prince of Ophir Joseph'o'Meara
Zeboim. tbe king's scribe Euwiu Phillips
Talmai, officer of the guard of the
six hundred Benson H. Pierce
Abiathar, physician James Schuyier
Omri, governor of Jerusalem,—
.Aisbar, grand master of the house
hold B. B. Jones
Baal-llamon, chief of the Philis
tines VV. T. Taskcr
Taplath Phauor M. C. Bowers
Tamar, Queen of Sheba Khea
Ealicis, lirst handmaid to the
<i"een. Miss Edith Meek
Bahama, daugnter of Aishar—
_ , Miss Minnie Bowen
Zillah, a young girl at the court of
Jerusalem Miss Fanny Hunt
Slilcarj, dancer to the queen-
Mis Annie Fording
>ephte, ) Attendants ( Miss Aiice
Djarada. f to Tamsir, | ..Miss M. Goodfellow
Auaitis, priestess Miss Marie Coolidge
Choruses led by Queen of bheba Quartette;
Synopsis— Act 1. A hall in Solomon's
temple. Act 11. A terrace overlooking
Jerusalem. Act 111. The Sepulchre.
Act IV. The inauguration of the tem
ple. Scene, Jerusalem. Time, 990 B. C.
Laughter, Song and Good Special
Tonight and all the week the Grand
will present "McCarthy's Mishaps,"
Interpreted by the favorite comedian,
Barney Ferguson, surrounded by an
aggregation of talent seldom seen in
farce comedy. This class of entertain
ment has but one object, and that is to
create laughter, while interwoven with
the farcical situations are a number of
specialties of the highest order. Its
scenes and incidents, as the title sug
gests, are based on the mishaps of two
Irishmen of comical natures and funny
impulses, who are always getting mixed
In complications of a laughable
kind, and their wit and drol
lery keeps the risibilities in a
high Key of mirth. The company is.
headed by Barney Ferguson.a comedian 1
■whom one cannot help laughing at. His
peculiar personality, inimitable dialect
and conception of make-up is very pro
vocative of merriment, and the title role
gives full scope for his powers. John
Mart Is a fun-maker distinctly opposite
to Mr. Ferguson, and is a good foil to
his bucolic company. Barry Maxwell,
Barney Reynolds and J. W. Wilson
have been leading comedians of many
of the best productions. Marguerite
Ferguson, who has created a sensation
by her wonderful contortion dances, is
still with the company, and has many
new feats to oiler. Little Richard Fer
guson sings a number of songs of his
own composition. Carrie Behr, a tal
ented souurette, and a favorite here, is
in the cast; also Gertrude Fort, Zelma
Balston and Bertha Waring and others.
The specialties consist of everything
that is novel, and taken in all, the at
traction is one that should be seen.
The Troubadours will open then
third dancing seasou with a select social
hop, to be given at Westmoreland hall,
Thursday evening, Nov. 9. The ar
rangements are now about complete,
aua the affair is most promising.
The hall will be tastefully decorated
H'itii palms, and everything possible
STOiirn PTfisirn PTniirn
5 SB 6" I If !■ Wsa^oaS I ILL
luilD DIuIID DIUVIu
h:o"w is this?
For an elegant Base-Burner and Self-Feeder, $6.00.
A first-class Square Base-Burner and Self-Feeder for $12.00.
Wood Stoves for $1.50, $2.00, $3.00 and $4.00 each,
— COOK STOVES
No. 8 Cook Stove, $3.95.
No. 9 Cook Stove, 20x20-inch oven, for $7.65.
First-class Ranges, with high closets and water fronts, regular
friee 845.00, now tor $18.00.
Also, we carry a full line of Furniture, Carpets, &c.
A three-piece Bedroom Suit, hardwood polished finish, $6.39.
Woven Wire Springs, 75 Cents.
A good Kitchen Chair for 15 Cents.
Come and examine our bargains before you purchase elsewhere.
It will pay you to do so.
THE PEOPLTSTURNITURE CO.
165 West Seventh Street, Near Seven Corners,
will be done to make the evening enjoy- T
able for their guests.
During the intermission a light lunch
will be served, aftor which a short musi
cal programme will be rendered. Fol
lowing are a few of those who will par
Miss Hattle Lemke. violin solo; J. B.
Stark, tenor solo, "Anchored." The I
Troubadour Male quartette, with their I
popular selections, and others.
A special programme is being ar- I
ranged by Seibert's orchestra, who will I
furnish the music tor the occasion.
Following are the committees: I
Arrangements— Adolph Giesen, F. W. I
Reception —W. J. Derrick, J. C. J
Preudergast, H. E. Sohaler, A. L. Wag- j
Floor— W. R. Beardsley, J. B. StarK,
A. J. Schmitz, J. W. Silke.
Miss Gertrude Fort, one of the prom
inent members of "McCarthy's Mis
haps," has probably traveled as ex
tensively as any artist in the profession.
It was she who introduced comic opera
in South Africa, and, during the Zulu
war, nursed in the hospitals during the
day, and at night sang the prima donna
parts of her company. She also in
stigated the building of Catholic schools
throughout the most remote parts of the
Katie Emmett and her Irish play
"Killarney" has caught the popular
fancy in the West. She is now making
a tour of the Puget sound cities, and
will be seen at the Grand the week of
Nov. 12. The retail clerks of this city
have arranged for a benefit during Miss
Emineti's engagement, and will one
night during the week attend the theater
in a body, together .vith a large delega
tion of Minneapolis clerks.
One would never imagine that Barney
Ferguson, the funny little Irishman
who is the star in "McCarthy's Mis
haps," weighs but ninety-seven pounds,
his make-up and physique being of j
such proportions that one is led to be
lieve he tips the scales at at least 200.
"The Queen of Sheba" gives Mile.
Itbea the best of opportunities to dem
onstrate her ability as au actress. The
It is one that is said to fat her per
;ly, and she is winning great praise
n the press everywhere she has ap
The Still Alarm" will soon be seen
the Grand, and that ever-popular
idish dialect comedy, "Yon Yon
," with Gus Hfcge in his original
character, is booked as the Thanksgiv
From all reports, Jacob Litt's play,
"In Old Kentucky," which was put on
at the Academy of Music in New York
last week, is in for au extended run at
the theater named.
"The White Slave," which is without
a doubt the most popular and longest
lived of all of Bartley Campbell's plays,
will be seen at the Grand the week
beginning Nov. 5.
Roland Reed is receiving more com
plimentary notices for his production
this seasou than he has ever been fa
vored with before, and his business thus
far has been unaffected by the hard
"Sinbad," at the Chicago opera house,
Chicago, is said to be the most gor
geously costumed aud expensively ap
pointed extravaganza Manager Hen
derson has yet produced.
Edmund Collier has made a most em
phatic success with Robert Downing.
The Southern critics are quite enthu
siastic over his performances.
Primrose and West are astonishing
the patrons of minstrelsy by the mag
nitude of their entertainment thia sea-
Arthur Forrest will do Bassauio in
Richard Mansfield's production of "The
Merchant of Venice."
Fanny Davenport is writing a book.
A Very sad. Case.
Last week a well-known citizen of
this city was being examined by a body
: of experts with a view of determining
whether or not he was insane. They
I could not agree. Half of them insisted
that his sensible answers to their ques
tions were due simply to the cunning of
a deranged intellect. Finally one hit
!on this happy device: "Mr. Smith,
where did you buy that handsome dress
1 saw your wife out with yesterday?"
Mr. Smith looked up and replied with
enthusiasm: "1 bought it myself for a
birthday present at the Golden Rule. I
have patronized that firm since the
■ store was opened, and have never had
occasion to regret it."
"That's enough!'' shouted all the
doctors in a chorus. "These sentiments
prove that he is one of the sanest men
in St. Paul."
The handsome residence of Messrs. H.
[ and J. Poore on Brookline Terrace was
the scene Tuesday at high noon of a
pretty but quiet wedding. The con
tracting parties were Miss Wilson and
Arthur Poore, of Chicago. Rev. Will
iam C. Pope, of St. Paul, officiated, and
after the ceremony a dainty repast was
The Ladles' Euchre Club of Burling
ton Heights met for the first time this
season at the home of Messrs. H. AI.
Tuelle Wednesday afternoon. The
fortunate prize-winners were Messrs.
James Caward aud Mrs. G. Snell, of
1 Oakland, and Mrs. John Wharry, of
Mrs. Kiff and son, of Tower (Sty, N.
! D., who have been visiting relatives
1 here for the past few weeks, returned
Mrs. Frank Williams entertained sev
eral friends at luncheon Wednesday in
honor of the fourth birthday of her little
Mrs. W. O. Winston and Mrs. Thomas
Rosser, of Minneapolis, were guests of
friends on Newport avenue Wednesday-
I Miss Lou Reed, of St. Paul, was the
j guest of Mrs. George M. Deeps a few
days this weeK.
Miss Florence Pace left Monday even
ng for a visit to friends in Winnipeg.
Mrs. Dufresne, of Merriam Park, was
the guest of Mrs. Tuelle Wednesday.
Mrs. Ore, of Taylor's Falls, is visiting
her sister, Mrs. George Hall.
Mrs. Fred Couvin returned Thursday
Douglas Semple returned Thursday
from the fair.
George D. Tait is home from a North
Fashionable Suits for Men, $10.
THE SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: SUNDAY MORNINGK OCTOBER 29, !893. — SIXTEEN PAGES.
TODAY'S ALTAR SERVICES.
ATTRACTIVE PROGRAMMES OF MUSIC
AS WELL AS TOII'LV TALKS.
Bishop Gilbert to Preach Morning
and Evening— The Street Car
Difficulty Subject for a Sermon
— Detail Announcements of Nu
merous Preachers of Various
At Plymouth Congregational church
tonight at 7:30 there will be a special
service of song commemorative of the
harvest, consisting of solos and anthems
by Ihe choir. Following are the num
bers Included in the programme: Or
gan prelude; anthem, "O God, Who Is
Like Unto Thee," Foster; solo, Mrs.
Paul Zumbach; solo and chorus,
"Honor the Lord," Stainer; bas6 solo,
W. 13. Parsons; response, "Soft Float
ing on the Air," Root; quartette, Mrs.
Zumbach, Missßobb, Mr. Crutchett,Mr.
Parsous; quartette and chorus, "Lord of
the Harvest," Barnby ; hymns; organ
Atlantic Congregational Church, Cor
ner Bates Avenue and Con way Street,
Rev. S. W. Dickinson. Pastor— Preach-
ing by the pastor morning and evening ;
Sunday school, 12 m.; Y. P. S. C. E.,
Olivet Congregational Church, Mer
riam Park, iiev. C. J. Sage, Pastor—
Services Sunday morning, 10:30; sub
ject, "Daily Life;" evening service.
7:30: subject. "The Human and Divine
Yoke." All weicouie. Seats free.
St. Anthony Park Congregational
Church— Morning service, 10:30. Preach
ing by Rev. J. C. Rollins, of Denver,
Col. Evening service at 7. Y. P. S. C. E.
Park Congregational Church. Holly
Avenue and Mackubiu Street; Edward
Payson lngersoll, D. D., Pastor— The
The pastor will deliver a course of Sun
day evening sermons to young women
as follows: Oct. 29, "Woman's Mis
sion;" Nov. 5, "Proprieties aud Dan
gers of Society, Conduct, Amuse
ments;" Nov. 12, "Self Reliance.System,
Decisiou of Character;" Nov. 19. "Self
Control, Extravagance in Thought, in
Speech, iv Dress;" Nov. 26, "Marriage
and Home Life;" Dec. 3, "The Mother
aud the Child;" Dec. 10, "Martha and
Mary." A welcome to all.
PeoDle's Church, Pleasant Avenue—
At 10:30 a. in. Dr. Smith will speak of
"Christ and Ckaracter." and at Bp. m.
"An Easy Religion for Plain People.
Sunday school at 12 m. Christian En
deavor at 7 p. m.
Rev. W. S. Vail, will preach for the
Universalist Church, this morning at
11 o'clock. Subject. "Loyalty to Con
viction in Its National, Social and Re
ligious Relations." All are welcome.
Unity Church. Wabasha street, oppo
site Summit avenue — Services at 11 a.
m. Rev. S. M. Crothers will preach.
Church of Christ (Christian), Corner
of Nelson and Farrington Avenues, E.
R. Edwards, Pastor— Preaching, 11 a. m.
and 7:30 p. m. Morning subject," Labor
Difficulties: Cause and Cure." Prelude:
"The St. Paul Ssrike of Street Car Em
ployes." Evening subject, "God and
Man Working out the Problem of
Spiritual Development." Eudeavor
society, 6:30 p. in.
New Jerusalem (or Swedenborgian)
Church, Southeast Corner Virginia and
Selby Avenues, Rev. Edward C. Mit
chell, Pastor— Services at 10:30 a. m.
Subject of sermon: "Lessons From
the Columbian Fair." Sunday school
at 11:45 a. in.
Whither goest thou? Nowhere? Then
come with us and rest awhile, and we
will try to do you good. We know it is
a trouble to put on hat, coat and shoes,
but we will try to repay all the trouble
by giving you good music and interest
ing discourses. Here are the subjects,
familiar, yet inexhausled; you will be
welcome to any or all: 10:30 a. m.,
"Rest;" 12 to 1 p. m., Bible class for
adults, "The Intermediate State:" Bp.
m., "Smiles and Frowns." Memorial
Lutheran church. West Sixth street,
near Exchange, Rev. Abo J. D. llaupt,
First Presbyterian church, corner
Lincoln avenue and Grotto street. Serv
ices—Morning, 10:30; evening, 7:30.
Sabbath school at noon; Y. P. S. C. E.
meets at 6:30 p. m. Rev. J. H. Meyer,
of Ontario, will preach both morning
and evening. Meeting of the congre
gation Wednesday evening at 8 o'clock.
Church of the Messiah,. Fuller and
Kent Streets— Rev. C. E. Uaupt, Rec
tor; morning prayer, lla. m.; Sunday
school, 3 p. m.; evening prayer, 7:30
p. m. All seats free.
Church of St. John the Evangelist,
Ashland Avenue, Corner Mackubin
|Street— Services at 8 and 11 a. m. and 4
p. in. Bishop Gilbert will preach at the
Chapel of lmmanuel, Victoria Street,
Corner Laurel Avenue— Rev. Ernest
Day, minister iv charge. Services at 11
a. in. and 7:30' p. m. ; Sunday school at 3
p. m. Bishop Gilbert will preach at the
evening service. Evening prayer at
Christ Church, Fourrh and Franklin
Streets (Take Fourth Street Cable)—
Services Oct. 29: Holy communion, 8
a. m.; full morning prayer and sermon,
11 a. m., evensong and sermon, 7:30 p.
m. Rev. David C. Garrett, of Seattle,
will preach at the morning service. The
adult Bible class, taught by George C.
Cochran, is ready to receive a few more
Bible students. Apply at once. All
sittings in Christ church are free at the
evening service. Wednesday, All
Saints' day, holy communion, 9:30 a. m.
St. Paul's Church (Episcopal), Corner
Ninth and Olive streets— Rev. John
Wright, D. D., rector. Sunday school,
9:30 a. m.; morning prayer and sermon,
11 a. in. ; full choral evensong aud ser
mon, 2:30 p. m. Strangers cordially in
St. Peter's (Episcopal), Dayton's Bluff,
Corner Fourth and Maple Streets, Seats
Free, Rev. Stuart B. Purves, Rector—
'Twenty-second Sunday after Trinity;"
divine services, morning, 7:30 and 11;
evening, 7:30; Sunday school, 3 p. m. ;
Wednesday, Ail Saints' Day; services,
9:30 a. m. Mr. Hector Baxter, of Min
neapolis, will meet the men of the
parish in the church immediately after
the close of the Sunday school, and de
liver an address on the '-Brotherhood of
St. Andrew"— its objects and methods.
A full representation of the men are
earnestly invited to be present.
Clinton Avenue M.E.Church—Preach
ing at 10:30 a. m. and at 7:30 p. m. by
the pastor, Rev. J.C. Hull, D. D. Morn
ing theme, "The New Code;" evening,
"Queen Esther," This will be the sec
ond of a series of Sunday evening ser
mons on the geueral subject of "Char
acter Reflected From the Scriptures."
King Street M. E. Church, Near Or
leans—Preaching at 10:45 by Rev. Will
iam McKinley, D. D., and Prof. Coles
will sing. Rev. Robert McClary will
preach at 7:30.
Olivet M. E. Church, Juno and Vic
toria—Preaching at 7:30 by the pastor,
Rev. James Castles. The fine orel estra
of Central Park church will lead the
First M. E, Church, West Third and
Summit Avenue— Mrs. E. T. Cowen
will speak at 10:80 a. m. and Mrs. E. J.
Knowies at 7:30 in the evening. Y. P.
8. C. E. at 6:80 p. m. Sabbath school
at 12 m. Services in charge of Women's
Foreign Missionary society. Seats free.
Trinity M. E. church, at Merriam
Park, will hold services today addressed
by missionaries who are being enter
tained by the parishioners. Miss Keter
ing, of China, and Miss Hyde, of
South America, will give addresses iv
the morning, and Miss Annie Lawson,
of the North India conference, will
speak in the evening.
Rev. G. H. Thomas, of Buenos Ayres,
will deliver a sermon at the Central
Park M. E. church this morning. His
subject will be "The New Testament
Argument in Favor of Missionary Ef
Burr Street Baptist Church, Rev. John
W. Crooks, Pastor; J. R. Mason, Super
intendent of Sunday School— Morning
service, 10:30; evening, 7:30. Rev.
Opensnaw, a Chinese missionary, will
speak in the morning.
Woodland Park Baptist Church, Cor
ner Solby Avenue and Aruudel Street-
Rev. E. B. Jones, of Ohio, will preach
both morning and evening. Quartette
Rev. Mr. Rawlins, of Denver, Col.,
will preach in the Congregational;
church at St. Anthony park this morn
The St. Paul Spiritual Alliance meets
at A. O. U. W. hall. East Seventh and
Minnesota streets, Sunday evening at
7:30. Mrs. Mary C. Lymau lectures on
subjects taken from the audience, fol
lowing the lecture with tests.
Christian Science— Services at the
Christian Science dispensary iv Hotel '
Barteau at 10:30 a. m.; subject, "Lite
and Death," by Dr. Bunce.
Do you want a perfect glove-fitting
Shoe, one that is not only neatly made,
but durable as well, at a price that is
within your reach? If you do, call at
Schliek & Co.'s, 103 to 107 East Sixth.
Splendid Opportunity for Aspir
At the meeting Friday evening of the
St. Paul Academy of Science at the .
high school Mrs. F. B. Clarke, Mrs.
Ross Clark, Mrs. White aud Prof. A. J.
Smith, principal of the high school,
were admitted to membership. Mrs. C.
W. Hackett read a report of the work
during the past year of the committee
on botany. The university extension
question was considered at considerable
length, and it was decided, of course,
to push the work with renewed vigor.
G. Steams Smith was added to the
committee on university extension.
A meeting will be held Monday even
ing at the same place, and all who de
sire to take courses of study are invited
to be present to indicate what they
want. The academy desires to afford
such studies as are demanded. The
following courses of study are offered
by the university extension:
Literature and Language. G. E. Mc-
Lean, Ph. D.— "Oid and Middle Eng
lish" (six lectures); "English Life and
Letters of Today" (six lectures).
Physical Science— Applied electricity ;
recitation and experiments in labora
tory (two lessons a weeK for ten weeks).
liistory— Course of sixor ten lectures,
W. M. West, or other competent in
Economics and Political Science. W.
W. Foiwell, LL. D.— Six or twelve
practical lectures upon the questions
of the day.
Pedagogy— Courses of six or twelve
lectures; concentration, applied psy
chology, general pedagogy.
Mathematics — Lessons two a week
for ten weeks; algebra, geometry.
Mechanical Drawing— Lessons two a
week for ten weeks.
Hoalth and Hygiene— Six practical
lectures by eminent physicians.
Prices will range from $2 to S3. A
general meeting tor registration and
selection of topic will be held Monday,
Oct. 30, at the high school building, it
is urged tiiat all who desire to avail
themselves of any of the courses be
present at that time.
University Extension Committee,
C. J3. Gilbert, Chairman,
Gkokge \V . McCkee,
Miss B. M. Piielax,
G. Steams Smith.
Youths' 82.00 School Shoes ?1.45 at
Loveriug Shot Company Sale this week.
THE TRAVELING MEN.
Minnesota Organizes a Branch of
the Protective Association.
The "Travelers' Protective Associa
tion of America" is national in its scope,
and its purpose is to further the inter
ests of commercial travelers "by giving
them better hotel and railroad accom
modations, cheaper rates of travel and
greater allowance of baggage." It is
in its fourth year of existence, and was
organized at St. Louis, where the arti
cles of incorporation are now on file. It
has a branch or division in each of
twenty-five states, and steps are being
taken to extend to aud embrace every
state in the Union.
Yesterday afternoon, at Room 13 of
the Merchants' hotel in thi3 city, the
initial steps were taken for the creation
and institution of a Minnesota division
of the order, it was late before the
parties concerned could be gotten to
gether, and much hustling had to be
done to this end. This, however, was
finally accomplished and an organiza
tion effected by selecting George H.
Hough, of St. Louis, as temporary
chairman, and C. H. Brooks, of St. Paul,
as temporary secretary. These officers
were subsequently made permanent.
The following committee to select
officers was then appointed by the chair:
H. P. Wessell, Ike Lederer, J. S. Grif
feu, J. J. Oliver and I. C. Clinton. The
committee soon reported as follows:
President— E. J. Stillwell.
First Vice President— W. H. Mer
Second Vice President— Alfred Elsen
Tnlrd Vice President— W. J. Bald
Board of Directors (consisting of five)
—George S. Dix, U. E. Varran, D. C.
Clinton, H. P. Wessal, Leo Guiterrnan.
The following were then appointed
chairmen of the several committees:
Chairman Railroad Committee— lke
Chairman Hotel Committee— C. H.
Chairman Legislative Committee-
Chairman of Press Committee— George
The committee report was duly
adopted, and the work of organization
in issuing certificates of membership
and attending to all necessary details
was then entered upon. The rolls
showed, in addition to the officers above
given, the following members: George
W. Pennington, George A. McPherson,
J. M. Forest, William Wessell, J. C.
Clark, J. J. Oliver, J. S. Griffin, Daniel
Ryan, William H. Strader.
The main feature of the organization
is accident insurance. In case of death
by accident, £4,000 is paid ; weekly in
demnity for fifty-two weeks, $25; for
loss of both legs or one arm and one
leg, 12,500; for loss of one haud or one
foot, $1,000; for loss of both eyes, $4,000;
for loss of one eye, $1,000. A further
sum of $500 is paid in case of natural
death to all members in good standing.
The meeting then adjourned, subject
to the call of the president.
'Wisconsin Central Company
On and after Oct. 15 will sell excursion
lckets to Chicago and return for $10.00,
good on all trains aud until Nov. 15.
Reserve your sleeping car berths in ad
vance. Remember, the new office of
the Wisconsin Central is 164 East Third
SUPERIOR MAKE-UP !
Then add low prices, and you will have the
Sum of Our Clothing.
No better illustration of the correctness of
this figuring can be found than in our Suit and
Suits, $15.00 and $20.00.
Overcoats, $15.00 and $20.00.
Our Imported Melton Overcoats $30.00
Our Carr's Imported Melton Overcoats, silk
MOTHERS should see our Children's Dou
ble-Breasted Knee Pants Suits,
$3, $4 and
Corner Seventh and Robert Sts.,
Promptly Filled. ST. PAUL.
REAL. ESTATE TRANSFERS.
The following real estate transfers were
Fifth Ward Building Society to Bertha
Roseuband, It 3, Haas' add to St Paul.S2,oCo
Thos M Chase to Wm N Armstrong. It
21, blk 1. Summit Park. 1,500
Wm W Armstrong to Carrie R Fraden
bergh, It 21. blk 1, Summit Park 1,600
H Brown and wife to John E Haycock,
east 30 ft of It 21«nnd west 10 ft of It
22, bit 10, Summit Park 9,500
John E HaycocK to Annie Brown. It 4,
blk 2, Summit View 3,300
John Grant to Georgie M Miller. Its 3
and 4, blk 4. Sauborn's .Midway add.. 1,000
Frank B Hubbellow to Wm P Harper, It
22, blk 3, Summit Park 9,000
Harriet E Belots to B E Carlson, Its 16
and 17, blk 10. Woodland Park 15,000
Masdalena Kartak and husband to Mar
garetha Troll, It 27. J Arth's subd
blk 85, L Dayton's add 600
Margaretha Troll and husband to Mag
dalena Kartak. It 26, J Arth's subd
blk 85, L Dayton's add 600
Yette Eppsteinet al to A H Eppsteiu,
It 15 and 16, blk 4. Brightwood Park.. 4,000
Ilenry Schultz to J C Schultz, It 21, blk
2, Hill's add „... 4,000
Henry Schultz to Wilhelm X Schultz, It
17. blk 2. J W Bass' subd Coilin«'s out
Lewis Delane to Henry P E Vitt. P A
Horace Thompson's subd 4, Hoyt's
FACTS AND FANCIES.
Jewelry Auction Sale.
877 Wabasha street, near postofnee,
Wednesday. Nov. 1, 10 a. m. The owner j
of the P. F. Egan assigned jewelry
stock will close it out at public auction.
This stock baa been stored at 382 Robert
street since assignment last March, and
the diamonds and most valuable
watches have been exchanged into
Clocks, Bronzes, Silverware, Cutlery,
Knives, Forks, Spoons.etc. These, with
the general line of Jewelry and
Watches, make a volume of high
grade goods seldom offered in this way.
Secure your holiday goods now. Ladies
especially invited. Store comfortable
and chairs provided. Sales 10 a: m. and
2 and 7:30 p. m. daily. Kavanagh &
Johnson, Auctioneers; Col. T. E. Daw
Call and see the wonderful Laura
Kevins Range. It heats your house and
does your cooking with half the fuel of
any other stove. fit. Paul Hardware
Co., 78 and 80 East Seventh street.
Scnroeder. & Dickinson, 16 East
For Upholstering, Carpet Cleaning, Feathe
an Mattress Renovating.
— — — — — »
. Universal Fashion Monthly
And Catalogue of Universal Perfect-
Fitting Patterns for November now
ready, and given away at Lang's Mil
linery, 175 East Seventh street, near
Gabler Upright Piano Only 8175.
Been used a couple of years, and cost
$350; a great bargain. Also one Knabe
Upright, only 8223; cost $450. Call on
S. W. Baudenbush & Co., 380 . Wabasha
] Money-Savins: Men
Should inspect the varied assortment of
handsome new material for Fall and
Winter Clothing shown by McGrath &
Company at 370 Robert street, and
should place orders for any garments
needed' while "Me." is quoting such ex
tremely moderate prices— that is, Hard
Time figures. Clothing made by this
firm Is invincible for style, appearance,
fit and workmanship.
Mothers, "Be sure and use Mrs. Win-
Blow's Soothing Syrup for your children.
A Kicc Place to Eat.
Dunneback's Restaurant and Cafe, Bitter
& Laurance proprietors. 183V2 East Third st.
Private room's; open till midnight.
MRS. NEITKANN HAS KETUKNED
from Europe with a fall assortment of
masquerade and theater costumes. See her
advertisement on "want" page under head
BAYItELL-L£ONHARDY-By Rev. M. C
Blame, chaplain United States army, at the
residence of the bride's farher, Judge E
Leonhardy, of Williston. N. D., Mr. Louis
D. Bayrell to Miss Anna Alma Leonhardy
on the evening of Oct. 25.
KETZVANN— In St. Paul, Minn., Friday,
Oct. 27, Arthur William, beloved son of
±ienry Retzmann, aged seven years five
months seventeen days. Funeral from res
idence, 168 Poplar street, Sunday after
noon, Oct. 20, 2:30 o'clock. Friends in-
Theo. Bollmann's German Comp'y
In the Great German Success,
Prices, 2yC, 50c. 75c and SI.
(IMF WPFIf BEGINNING MONDAY.
UIIU Till lV October 30.
Matinees Wednesday and Saturday.
Will appear in the title role of a superb spec
tacular play by Adrien Barbussa, translated
by J. L. Kembley. entitled
THE QUEEN OF SHEBA
Supported by a powerful dramatic company,
W. S. Hart as Hiram of Tyre !
Descendant of Tubal Cain.
Synopsis of Scenes :—
Act I. A Hall In Solomon's Temple.
Act 11. A Terrace Overlooking Jerusalem
ActllL The Sepulchre. "
Act IV. The Inauguration of the Temple.
Seene — Jerusalem.
Time— 99o B. C.
K. B. Notwithstanding the enormous cost
of this production, prices will remain as
usual: 81.00, 75c. 50c and 25c.
g: CKEI AJSriD, g
Tonight and all the week, the inimitable
BIDS FOR COAL.
Bids will be received at the office of
the Minnesota Fuel Company, at 48 East
Fourth street, until Tuesday, October
31st, at 3 p. in., for the purpose of de
livering Coal within city limits. State
price per ton delivered. The right to
reject any and all bids is reserved.
W. T. Kikke, General Manager. -'
RESOLUTION BY BOARD OF DI
XY rectors of the Minnesota Fuel Co.,
Adopted Oct. 28, 1893—
Whereas, 3,000 shares of the capital stock
of this corporation of the par value of 50.00
each have already been subscribed and.
Whereas, There is danger that the stock
may be taken and a controlling Interest se
cured by monopolists and those who would
destroy the object for which this corporation
Whs formed, viz: The relief of the people
from the baneful influences of the trusts and
combinations; now, therefore.
Be it resolved by the Board of Directors of
the Minnesota Fuel Company. That no larger
subscription to the capital stock- of this cor
poration be received from, any one person
than twenty shares, unless approved by this
FOR AU, MONEY -EXPENDED AT THE
Drapery, Crockery, » ,
~ Stoves, Hardware,
Etc., Etc., Etc.,
IN FACT, EVERYTHING FOR COMPLETE HOUSE- • j£'
. . . FURNISHING, ... If
Must Be Sold At Once
THE ELEGANT STOCK FORMERLY OF THE X
434, 436 WABASHA STREET.
JUST RECEIVED! s!™ E CO OO
Natural Wood Walking Sticks, with %]$ /~*L a *" eluding
Solid Silver inountiugs, at .7*. ! bsmaa 9 Jlouogram
FAMOUS ST. LOUIS BREWERY
AWARDED THE PRIZE AT THE WORLD'S FAIR
Special Dispatch to the Globe-Democrat.
WORLD'S FAIR, Chicago. 111.. October 26.
No award has ever been made so gratifying to St. Louis people and so justly merited as
the one given today by the Columbian jury of the World's Fair, consisting of connoisseurs
and chemists of the highest rank, to the Anheuser-Busch Brewing Association. By methods
of unrivaled business enterprise, and by using the best material produced in America and
Europe, excluding corn and other adulterants or surrogates, the different kinds of the
Anheuser-Busch beer have become the favorites with the Ain<*r ; pan people, and have now
conquered the highest award iv every particular, which had to be considered l>y the Colum
bian jury. The high character of the award given today by the jurors will be better under*
stood when it is known that the different beers exhibited by the Anheuser-Busch brewing
Association had to compete with hundreds of the most excellent displays of other brewers.
The fact that no other concern has received so many points for the various essential qual
ities of good beer confirms anew the firm's reputation as the leader ol all American beers.
GEORGE B. PERKINS, JOHN LORD, WM. A. ROBERTS.
President Vice President Sec. and Lieu. Man
I II Baza I \t^ 1\ |\
(Incorporated by Special Act of Mama Legislature, 133}),
OF BIDDEFORD, MAINE.
LIFE INSURANCE ON THE
NATURAL PREMIUM PLAN.
It has inaugurated the most popular forms of Life
Insurance that were ever offered to the public, and meets
just the wants of all parties wanting insurance. It is di
vested of every unnecessary incumbrance, doing its busi
ness on the plan of economy for the purpose of provid
ing safe and reliable protection to the masses at cost.
The company has fully complied with the laws of
Minnesota, and has received its certificate of authority
from the Insurance Commissioner to transact business in
Excellent contracts will be made with good, live men
to act as special or local agents in every county and town
in Minnesota. The company has entirely new plans to
work, which prove the most popular of any ever intro
duced. : '
Write at once for circulars and further information.
We want good men for the cities of St. Paul and Minne
apolis without delay.
Address all communications to
General Manager Minnesota Department.
(Formerly Deputy Insurance Commissioner, State of Minnesota.)
OFFICES: 304-305 Chamber of Commerce Building
ST. FAUX* MUSnSIi.