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0 GREEN AflD GOLD
WILL ST. PAUL BE DECKED FOR
COMING G. A. R. ENCAMP
FESTOONS OF THE FORMER
WILL MINGLE WITH THE TURNING
LEAVES OF THE AUTUMN
WOMEN'S COMMITTEE PIQUED.
Much Discouraged at the Apathy
Among a Large Class of House
wives of the City.
The people of St Paul do not yet seem to
feullze what a stupendous undertaking they
have on their hands in the G. A. R. encamp
ment, nor do they realize to what an extent
the proper handling of the event will prove of
advantage to the city. The accommodation
committee of the women's auxiliary had poor
reports to offer, owing to the lack of hospi
tality on the part of good housewives whose
homes are their castles and who do not care
to have even the strangers who come to
them at their own Invitation, so to speak, in
vade the privacy of those homes. And now
the decoration committee, the vice chairman
of which held a meeting yesterday at the
Women's G. A. R. headquarters, shows such
an utter lack of interest that many of the
different parts of the city were not at all
represented at yesterday's meeting. Mrs. D.
B. Johnson, the chalman, presided, and is
one of the most enthusiastic workers among
the women. She was greatly disappointed
at the small attendance, as she does not care
to call another meeting and wished to see
and talk with the women and find what they ,
are doing and what they Intend doing. Mrs.
Johnson said that in West St. Paul the
women had gone from house to house and
accomplished a great deal. Every home on
that, side of the river would be decorated,
those who could not afford It obtaining help
from the general committee. Mrs. Johnson
thought the other parts of town could do as
well and urged a house to house canvass.
She did not wish this done right away but
later, say, in August. She suggested many
schemes for beautifying the city, one of
'which Is to decorate all the central streets
which run into Western and Summit aienues
with overhead decorations, stringing wire
across the street from which three-foot flags
or bunting can be suspended, or to which
Japanese lanterns or colored electric lights
be attached. Mrs. Ritzinger, of Crocus hill,
had made such a suggestion, remembering a
dit-play in Indianapolis, where Japanese lan
terns were used to advantage. Mrs. Johnson
■aid that all the general committee asked was
that the women take care of the residence
portion of the city.
She suggested the placing of a number of
crossed green arches at the Junction of West
ern and Summit, at Richard Gordon's place,
on top of which on a flat surface palms and
plants might be placed. L. L. May has of
fered to loan the plants and palms for this
- Green arches are more suitable than bunt-
Ing, as they wiil improve rather than be ruined
by contact with a rain storm. The green
arches can be studded with colored lights,
too. A white arch at Summit avenue from
the Wilder to the Newport residences is an
other scheme. ■ And it is proposed to make
the electric light pole at Summit park play
the patt of a May pole—a late one, hence its
unusual size—by binding It with bunting and
catching the same from its summit to the
telephone posts near by.
In the yard of Capt. Castle there will be
. a huge army, corps badge design, and many
flags will ty- from that locality. At Kent
and DaytQßj near the home of Capt McCardy,
. the people have banded together, and will
contrive elaborate house and street decora
On College avenue the work Is at a stand
still, no interest being apparent as yet. "At
Port Snelling there will be tents erected and
. four elaborate arches.
The administration building will be cov
ered with flags, as will the quarters. At
Smith avenue and Sixth street and Pleasant
'and Sixth decorations are suggested out of
the ordinary, and the Marlborough and Bar
teau are expected to do their share.
Mrs. A. L. Mayo was appointed to look after
the Marlborough, and Mrs. Chittenden the
Interests of Irvine park district.
At Crocus hill the residents propose to have
arches without number In the Crocus Hill
park, and have clubbed together enthusi
A green arch is suggested at the foot of
Summit place, and Mrs. W. H. Llghtner has
given the women permission to use the vacant
lot on Ramsey and Summit for some Btate
headquarters, where a band will be sta
tioned, and an orator from that particular
Btate will deliver an address on the first night,
when there will be several receptions and
overflow receptions at headquarters, Summit
park and along Summit avenue.
There were several suggestions' offered by
different women present, all of which will be
• ♦ ♦
It is certain that the coming national en
campment, from present indications, will be
the occasion for more and better attended
corps, regimental and department reunions
than usually takes place. The reunions com
mittee, of which Fred Richter is chairman,
bas already assigned halls to sixteen Wiscon
sin commands for reunions, besides a number
from Minnesota, New York, Ohio and Mich
igan. Regimental associations throughout the
ccuntry desiring to hold reunions during the
encampment, Chairman Richter says, can be
assigned a place by addressing him early this
month. If applications are delayed until July
or August, the most desirable meeting places
will be taken.
The old Eleventh Minnesota Volunteer In
fantry, which has never held a reunion since
the war, will hold its first in St. Paul during
the coming encampment. The survivors will
meet in the council chamber on the morning
of Sept. 1. The committee In charge Is now
looking up names and addresses of members
of this regiment. W. C. Wilson, of 212 Ma
sonic Temple, Minneapolis, is chairman of
this committee, and he would consider it a
favor if all comrades of the Eleventh Minne
sota would communicate with him.
The state departments, which have been as
signed headquarters up to the present time
arc as follows: At the Ryan—lllinois, New
Hampshire, Ohio, Colorado, Wyoming. Indi
ana, Pennsylvania and Kentucky. Windsor-
Massachusetts, New York, Michigan. Claren
don—Vermont. Florida, at 104 West Fourth
street; Montana, at 162 West College avenue.
• » •
Chairman Zimmerman, of the encampment
badge committee, has evolved several very
Highest Honor?— World's Fair,
WCST PERFECT MADS.
A pure <2rry>> Cretm cf T*rt<- Pi-.veer. Free
from Aftimon.'*, AJaai or sny ether o/dterant.
40 YSAKS TK2 STANDARD.
neat things in the way of encampment souv
enirs, to be given visiting veterans and mem
bers of all patriotic organizations. One
souvenir in particular is of striking appro
priateness and beauty, being a native copper
medallion badge of Minnehaha Falls, as they
appeared years ago, before encroaching civili
zation destroyed their principal beauties. Mr.
Zimmerman ran across an old painting of the
falls, made in '56, and from it secured the
correct design for the souvenir. Another
souvenir will be old Fort Snelling, also taken
from an ancient painting. On the official
badges, for which the contract was let Mon
day evening, the executive committee has
placed a medallion portrait of ex-Gov. Alexan
der Ramsey, the only surviving war governor.
FIGHT OVER AUGSBURG.
It Will Be Resumed Today by the
The seventh annual meeting of the united
church will be opened at the First Swedish
Lutheran church at 10 o'clock today, with
In spite of the fact that the leaders of the
"Friends of Augsburg" have advised the
minority congregations not to send delega
tions to the meeting, the gathering will be
phenomenally large. As was stated In the
Sunday Globe, the cause of this unus
ual interest is due to the opinion given by
the lawyers, A. Ueland and E. Cohen, on the
right of the United church to control Augs
burg seminary- This opinion covers twenty
closely printed pages, tracing the whole his
tory of the Augsburg seminary corporation
from a legal point of view, and the real
"opinion" of those two lawyers is summar
ized in the following closing remarks:
"When the United church was formed the I
membership of Augsburg seminary consisted <
i of the members of the conference acting at ;
i their annual meetings; after the church was j
i organized the members of the seminary con- j
sisted of the members of the United church
acting In like manner; the conduct of the
trustees of Augsburg seminary, since 1892, is
without sanction of law, and the amendments
of the articles of Augsburg seminary, made
in 1892 and in 1895, are void; the United
church has not lost its right to control Aus
burg seminary, and its remedy for the depri
vation of that right is by electing trustees
at the next annual meeting, with directions
to commence proper proceedings to test the
claims of the acting board of trustees."
This opinion has wrought a change in the
minds of very many of the leading men in the
United church. Indeed, such an impression
has it made even on the rank and file of the
society that it now seems highly probable
that a majority of the annual meeting will
vote in favor of the remedy proposed in the
In case the meeting takes steps to this
effect, there seems to be but one course left
to Augsburg's trustees, and that Is, to fight
to the last ditch. Then, no matter which way
the final decision goes, the board can say:
"We believe we were right, and we have
struggled persistently and conscientiously for
our honest conviction." Right here it must
be observed that the "minority" will have
their annual meeting at Fargo, N. D., June
17 to 21, and this meeting will be in a position
to dictate to the board In regard to the matter
of transfer; but the "minority" has been in
the habit of indorsing the suggestions of the
board in the past, and the board is most likely
to have its own way in the future, too, in
spite of the fact that some Of the minority
leaders have already expressed themselves
very emphatically against dragging church
matters into the courts.
Those who are in a position to know, claim
that President Hoyme had decided to serve a
third term if offered the position. Now, how
ever, that the United church may be forced
into an expensive and unpleasant law suit by
the annual meeting, there is a bare possibility
that he may be Induced to serve a third term.
Gen. Sibley's residence, which is located
within one block of the place where
the meeting is to be held, has been rented for
the occasion, by the Norwegian Trinity
church, of this city, and a goodly number of
delegates will be entertained at this place dur
ing the meeting.
NOT A METHODIST STATE.
Methodist Historians Discuss Slow
Yesterday afternoon Rev. E. R. Lathrop, of
Hastings, delivered an Interesting address be
fore the Methodist Historical Society of Min
nesota, at Hamline university. He said:
The historian is not a mere chronicler who
tells what happened at such a time and place,
who were present, and what each one said
and did. That were an easy task, and re
quires neither genius nor philosophy.
The ancient and reverend secretary of the
historical society asked me to write a paper
for the anniversary on "The History of Meth
odism." The Minnesota conference began its
separate existence among the synods of the
Methodist Episcopal church In 1856, under the
presidency of Bishop Simpson. Minnesota has
not been a fruitful soil for the Methodists—far
less so than the states east and south of us.
Two causes are as follows:
First—The original settlers were not gener
ally prejudiced in favor of our form of Chris
tianity; second, the large foreign element of
our population, which is mostly unfriendly, if
not hostile, to it. These, it appears to me,
have made our progress slow. But In some
respects we have kept pace with others, whose
growth In membership has been more rapid.
In contributions to our benevolent causes it
has not been behind other new fields.
The Minnesota conference has always been
radical, rather than a conservative body.
On all questions, from the question of
slavery to that of the admission of women to
the general conference, the conference has
been in favor of the change. It was the first
conference in the connection to ask candi
dates for the ministry whether they would ab
stain from the use of tobacco. A majority of
the members of the conference has for years
affiliated and voted with the Prohibition party
and a large number stands committed to
granting suffrage to women.
On general principles one can look for hos
pitality for almost any radical measure, how
ever rank, in the conference.
It is a great body for passing resolutions
without debate. Almost any resolution, If It
denounces a wrong In vigorous invective, will
If the liberty, wisdom and wealth of the
people called Methodists had been equal to
their enterprise in entering the field, our
history would have been not only creditable,
but enviable. The church has projected few
institutions for higher education.
Our institution for higher education, like
some boys, has been unfortunate in being
loaded down with a great name. Many a boy
has been handicapped in the race of life
through the ambition or the indiscretion of
fend and doting parents in bestowing upon
him the name of seme distinguished, man.
So our institution has been born down from
the beginning by being called Hamline uni
versity. The objection here taken Is to the
generic, rather than the specific, name, and
the responsibility rests upon its godfath
Dr. Lathrop then gave an account of the
history of Hamline university, dating back
to 1852, when the college was then situated
in Red Wing.
The preparatory department of Hamline was
opened Nov. 16, 1854, with Prof. Jabez Brooks
as principal. He organized the preparatory
department, enrolled the first student, said
the first prayer, heard the first recitation,
reproved the first refractory student. He con
tinued as principal of the preparatory de
partment until the college department was
organised, in 1857, and was afterward presi
dent from 1861 to 1869.
"RUTH" SUNDAY AFTERNOON.
Cantata to Be Given at the Audito
Prof. John Dahle, assisted by the Choral
association, and his male choruses of St.
Paul, wili give a concert at the Auditorium
Sunday afternoon at 3 o'clock. Cantata,
"Ruth," will be rendered, together with
other classical selections. With Prof. John
P«h!e as musical director, and the dif
ferent choruses participating, the concert
v/Ul. no doubt, be one of interest.
DENTAL ALUMNI BANQUET.
Tooth Experts Will Try Their Grind
ers Tills Afternoon.
The Dental Alumni Association of the State
University wfllijfiSW *its annual meeting and
banquet at the medical building, on the cam
pus, at 3p. m. today. Addresses will be made
by Dr. Edrard H. Haas, of this city, and Dr.
Frar.!: U. Wright, of Minneapolis.
THB SAIN? PA^ GLOBE: WEDNESDAY, JUNE 3, 1890.
STILL THAT SGfIOOL
GORMAN ADDITION ENLIVE.NS THE
KEW COUNCIL AS IT DID THE
ALD. KALDUNSK! IN A HURRY.
HE "WANTED THE SCHOOL BOARD
GIVEN IMMEDIATE AND POSI
TO BUILD A NEW SCHOOL AT ONCB
On the Albemarle Street Site—New
Dos Ordinance Introduced—
Aid. Kaldunski, of the Eighth ward, dis
tinguished himself at the first business meet
ing of the new board of aldermen last night
by offering a resolution authorizing the erec
tion of an addition to the Gorman school.
The alderman's Republican colleagues, eight
of whom were present, Aid. Shepard and
Allard being absent, deemed that such action
j was altogether too hasty, and they promptly
' voted to refer it to the committee on public
I buildings. Aid. Kaldunski opposed a refr
j erence, and urged the immediate passage of
I the resolution, as he had another resolution
to hand up. Instructing the school board to
begin at once to erect a separate school
building at Albemarle and Wayzata streets.
This resolution necessarily received a sim
Aid. Donahower spoke In favor of refer-
Ing the resolution to repeal the existing
measure. He thought it better to defer
action on the resolution until all the mem
bers had been fully informed and advised
in the matter, consequently Aid. Donahower
moved that the resolution be referred to the
committee on public buildings.
Aid. Bell considered it a matter of too
great Importance to vote upon until the
members were In possession of all the facts.
Ho thought the resolution should be re
ferred. The vote on the motion to refer re
sulted in eight votes to one In favor of the
motion. Aid. Kaldunski casting the nega
Aid. Lindahl fathered an ordinance pro
viding for the licensing and muzzling of
dogs. The ordinance fixes the license fe»
for a male dog at $2 annually, and that for
a female dog at $4, and requires that the
license fee be paid to the city clerk on or
before June 15, of each and every year. It
also requires the owner of a dog to muzzle
the animal, to cause a collar to be placed
around its neck, which shall bear the name
of the owner and number of the license.
The distinctive feature of the ordinance is
the section providing the penalty for Its vio
lation. Under the present ordinance the
authorities can seize and dispose of the dog,
if he Is not licensed, but Aid. Lindahl's or
dinance authorizes the police to arrest the
owner of a dog that Is not licensed, and pro
vides that such owner may be fined from $5
to $50, or Imprisoned for thirty days for
violating any provision of the ordinance.
The ordinance was referred to the com
mittee on license.
The ordinance permitting the Minnesota
Transfer company to lay a track across
Cleveland avenue was passed.
The board passed the regular monthly pay
rolls and then adjourned until next Tuesday
nlerht, after President Markham had an
nounced that he had appointed the following
Ways and Means—Bigelow,- Lindahl, Dona
Claims and Accounts—Lindahl, Bell. Stutz
mann, I^arsen. Kaldunsk^Klnnev, Allard.
Fire Department—Larson. D<vnahower, Kal
dunski, Stutznmnn, Lindahl, Bell. Allard.
Streets, Sewers and Bridges—Kinney, Lin
dahl. Bigelow, Shepard, Larsen, Bell, Kal
Taxes—Allard. Stutzmann, Bell.
Pr'ntlnsr —Stutzmann, Larsen. Shepard.
p 0 li ce —Bell, Blge'jow, Lind-ahl, Donahower,
License—Donahower. Allard. Bigelow.
Public Buildings and Markets—Kaldunski,
Ordinances and Public Accounts — eytutz
mann, Donahower, Kinney. >
Gas and Water—Shepard, Donahower, big
elow. _ ,
Parks—Larsen, Bleelow. D-n ahower, Lin
dahl. Bell, Allard. Stutzmann.
Workhouse—Kaldunski, K'nney, Shepard.
Legislation—Donohnwer, Btjre'lo'W, Shepard,
Lindahl, Larsen, Kinney, Allaird.
Requisitions — Kinney, Kaldunski, Stutz
CLASS DAY PLAY.
Dramatic Talent of the Class Finds
Last night the graduating class of Ham
line university presented their class day ex
ercises, "Sunshine and Shadows." The
chapel was crowded to its utmost capacity.
A stage was neatly-prepared and the deco
rations were tastefully arranged.
The audience was carried back to the time
of the late war, when Hamline university
was situated In Red Wing. When President
Lincoln Issued his first call for volunteers,
the boys of Hamline were among the first
to enlist. On this historical fact two mem
bers of the class of '96 have built up a story
and put it into the form of a play—the
authors of which are H. H. Saunderson and
A. H. Tasker.
The first scene represented the intense ex
citement which followed the firing on Fort
Sumter, the young men confident that the
South would be crushed; but the second
scene presented the Southern view" of the
situation. There are in Hamline two girls,
native of Kentucky, and the action of the
Confederacy stirs to white heat their loyalty
to their Southern home. When their North
ern girl chums meet them, the collision is
violent Then followed the enlistment scene,
•which was one of the strongest scenes pre
sented. But the loyalty of <hose who on
listed was soon put to a severe test. They
were the lovers of the two Southern girls—
and their sweethearts give them to under
stand plainly that such action means the
breaking up of all friendship between them—
but they nobly choose to be loyal to their
country, even at so great* sacrifice. But the
self-sacrifice of the womanhood of the North
was beautifully represented in the two fol
lowing scenes—for the sisters of the two
>oung men give them up for their country's
sake, and others of the girls prepare to go
into the hospitals as nurses, to care for the
wounded Union soldiers.
Then followed a very beautiful scene,
"Around the Camp Fire," with the young
men in the midst of the stern realities of war.
It is night and the soldiers are singing songs
When the curtain rises again it is after a
battle, two of the Northern soldiers are
wandering over the battlefield, and are
made prisoners by two Confederate officers.
A later scene shows them in, the guard
house. One relates to the other circum
stances which make it evident that their
comrades, who had been the lovers of the
Southern girls, were killed. Their conver
sation is overheard by the two Confederate
[ Chas. Edgar Brown f^\ \
» Postmaster of Cincinnati, 0., Writes: JgH^tlifc w «
i T HAVE used the JOHANIT HOFF'S \4ltrL Jr €
» 1 MALT EXTRACT, and found It %^\ X \
• not only pleasant to take, but believe aj^^^^l^<^\ •
» it to be beneficial. Il^^^i^ *
officers. It so happens that the officers had
been well acquainted with the girls, and
bad hoped that the acquaintance would ripen
iato something more ardent. But, In the
meantime, the*girls have fortiren the two
Northern boys Sand are waltlnc- faithfully in
the North for itheir return- The Confederate
officers write tt them of the -supposed death
of the two TTnfcm-fcoldiers, and the following
scenes are is the North. This letter brings
deep sorrow to the waiting friends at Ham
line. The flnai scene represents the home
coming after the war, and sorrow is turned
into joy, whesi those who had been given
up aa dead, return with the rest, alive and
well. The rejoicing is unbounded, and the
play closed amid a blaze of bright lights, and
a full chorus singing "Home, Sweet Home."
The presentation iof the play showed un
usual dramatis ability and was a decided
success. An abundance of excellent music
was Intersperse* and much beauty was
added by colored calcium lights. The cast
of characters -was:
Lois Lamar Miss N. Sylvester
Alice Merwin Miss Jennie Kimball
Harry Lane ... H. H. Saunderson
Bert Hale '.'.'. A. H. Tasker
Bessie Lane Wlnona Lewis
Margaret Hale Inez Wahler
Col. Jackson R- B. McLean
Lieut. Hoyt I- J- Dunn
Ethel Page ...Effle Lindsay i
Edith Hafton Edna U'Ren
Marion Birch Clara Martin
Charlie Woods A. L. Umpleby
Herbert Merrill F. N. Scott
Wilbour Ross A. R. Leach
Marshall Webb H. Teague
Roy Allen L. C »■«*»»«[
George Ferree A. J. Wallace
IT IS NOW CHIEF GOSS.
Clark Gives Up His Office to His Suc
Old things became new at the central police
station yesterday with a simple unostentation
which won many friends for Chief of Police
Goss and Chief of Detectives Schweitzer, who
assumed control of their respective depart
ments at noon. The change was expected, and
when Chief Gess walked Into the station he
was given a cordial reception and escorted
to the apartments vacated by Chief Clark.
Chief Clark had left everything in first-class
order for his successor to take up the police
work of the city under the least possible
disadvantages, and Chief Gosb showed his
appreciation of this courtesy by paying a
splendid tribute to the retiring chief. Said he
to a Glob c reporter: "Mr. Clark has shown
me the greatest courtesy and consideration
since the announcement of my appointment as
chief of police, and has given me every as
sistance in his power to enable me to grasp
the province at a chief of police of a large
city: On several occasions friends of mine
Have Intimated that my occupancy of this
office would be an act beset with dif
ficulties and friction, but I desire to state
most cordially that I have never received
more considerate -treatment than from Mr.
Clark and his Mr. Morton. They
did all they could, with the best of fellow
ship, to initiate me into the workings of the
department, and i heartily appreciate their
Chief of Detectives Schweitzer pinned on a
bright gold star, and, barring a glance or
two into the rooms vacated by ex-Chief O'Con
nor, was as unassuming a personage as if
he were still eaptaln at the central station.
There were no changes in the officers of th«
central station- yesterday, the same officials
remaining In their respective positions as
previous to Chief .Clark's retirement.
Lieut. Boerner, however, who will have day
charge< of the station, was about during the
afternoon, and Capt. Rouleau, who will direct
the night work of the force, dropped in at
th-e station last evening, though Lieut. Mur
phy still remained in charge.
The old detective force, with the exception
of Dan Ahem, who resigned, Is still on duty.
"Secretary Mounts relieved Secretary Morton
during the day.
Chiefs Goss and Schweitzer both stated that
there would be no change In the officials at
the central station until today. Chief Goss
issued his first order to the 6 e'clock relief
last evening, statins that until further notice
all rules and regulations formerly governing
the force would obtain.. In a few brief re
marks to the assembled "coppers," Chief
Goss stated that there would be some changes
in the personnel of the force, but that no Im
mediate action would be taken. After ex
pressing a hope to meet all of the officers at
some future time personally. Chief Goss drove
to his home, and the first relief under the
new administration were detailed to their
ADVENTIST CAMP PROPER.
Actual Work of the Conference Be
The- Adventist camp meeting at Merrlam
Park has grown to large proportions, there
now being a population of over 1,000 gathered
in about 200 family tents.' Qufte a number of
prominent members of the denomination from
other states are upon the ground, among the
latter arrivals being Elder J. H. Durland and
Dr. David Paulson, of Battle Creek, Mich, and
Elder L. A. Hooper, of Nebraska. Yesterday
morning at 9 a'clock the first meeting of the
thirty-ninth annual session of the Seventh
Day Adventlstc conference of Minnesota was
called to order,: In the large pavilion, by it's
president, Elder N. W. Allee, of Minneapolis.
The roll was called by the secretary, Elder
D. P. Curtis, of Dodge Center, showing that
the eighty churches of the conference were
represented by 180 delegates. The president's
annual address showed that two local camp
meetings, several institutes and general meet
ings, and nine.-protracted tent meetings were
held in various parts of the state. As a re
sult of this work, seven new churches, with a
combined membership of 104, were organized.
In addition to .this a number of unorganized
companies were developed, and many indi
viduals have accepted the faith. Notwith
standing the hard times, and general financial
depression, the financial matters of the con
ference are in good shape. At the close of his
address the usual committees were appointed
by the president, and the seven new churches
mentioned were admitted to the conference,
when adjournment was taken to the call of
the chair. At 10:30 Dr. Paulson, of the Battle
Creek sanitarium, delivered a stirring dis
course on the necessity of thorough and com
plete preparation, both physical and spiritual,
for the dangers and perils of the last days,
which are fast thickening around the world.
At 2:30 p. m. Elder Lane, in an eloquent dis
ccurse, based on Mark v., 19, showed it to be
the privilege and duty of every person who
has tasted of the goodness of God, to impart
that gift to others, beginning at home, among
his friends and relatives. The interesting and
eloquent preaching of Elders Lane, Durland
and Nettleton Is attracting large numbers of
people from the Twin Cities and the im
mediate vicinity of the camp. The services in
which the public will be most interested will
be held every day until June 8, at 10:30 a. m.
and 2:30 and 7:45 p. m. Business and other
services wili be sandwiched in between these
DECIDED BY VOTE. '
The Repertoire of Richard Mansfield
In St. Paul.
That Richard Mansfield is popular in this
city was Illustrated by the announcement that
the arrangement-: of plays would be decided
exclusively by vote. This statement was
made in th« daily papers last week, and when
Mr. MansfieUPserepresentative arrived Monday
fully 1,000 answers had bean received. While
there has bean is. great falling off In the
audiences during- the past three months, It
is plain to be seen that when a really great
attraction appears in the city theatergoers are
not slow in tafcfcng advantage of the oppor
tunity. By unanimous vote Mr. Mansfield will
present the most Interesting repertoire that
has ever been given in this city. No better
selection could be desired for his opening
kill than his presentation of Bernard Shaw's
delightful satirical comedy, "Arms and Men."
This is the first production in this city of
the comedy, and as Bernard Shaw is so thor
oughly known by reputation, we can expect
a most delightful performance. Friday even
ing Mr. Mansfield revives Octave Feuillet's
drama, "A Parisian Romance." At the mat
inee Saturday "Beau Brummel" will be given,
and on Saturday night Mr. Mansfield will at
tempt the Herculean task of presenting the
greatest individual bill that has yet been
attempted, consisting of the third act of
"Prince Karl," the second and third acts of
"Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde," the third act of
"Beau Brummel," the third act of his new
play, "The Story of Rodion the Student," and
the fourth act of "A Parisian Romance."
The advance sale will open Monday morn
POLICE COURT NEWS.
Highwaymen Are Held to Await the
Fred Whittaker arid Henry Wyman, the two
highwaymen arrested for three daring hold
j ups on St. Anthony hill a short time ago, were
j arraigned in the municipal court yesterday, on
I a continuance. Each prisoner was charged
with grand larceny on two counts and burg
lary on one, the complainants being John R.
Warner, James F. Angell and Philip Burgon.
Whittaker and Wyman waived the reading of
the complaints and were held to the grand
Jury, without bail.
David Swank, the contractor, arrested on a
warrant sworn out by his daughter, waa ar
raigned on the charge of assault and battery.
At the request of the defendant, Judge Orr
continued the case until tomorrow.
G. W. Cavanaugh and Edward Van, the
young men who were concerned in the firing
of several revolver shots on Robert street Sun
day night, were respectively charged with
carrying concealed weapons and disorderly
conduct Cavanaugh forfeited his revolver, in
addition to a fine of $10, and Van was dis
James O'Brien, whose frequent appearance
before the criminal judges has become a mat
ter of police history, was arraigned on two
charges of disorderly conduct and assault and
battery. O'Brien is something of a pugilist,
and he is said to have often displayed his
prowess by using his wife. Mary O'Brien, for
a punching bag. John started to take a little
exercise yesterday, and his wife called Officer
Ccwan, who placed him under arrest. Judge
Orr will investigate O'Brien's conduct tomor
THESPIANS EN ROUTE,
But These Are Not Counting the
Herbert Kelcey, the distinguished fashion
plate of legitimate drama, accompanied by
the equally well known Effle Shannon, her
sister Winnie, and her mother, stopped off In
St. Paul yesterday morning, en route to the
coast, where they open a week from next Mon
day at the Grand, San Francisco, in "A Mod
ern Wife." Mr. Kelcey, who wears his hair
in picturesquely rich profusion, after the man
ner of Paderewskl, said his company would•
appear in St. Paul this season, but just when
he could not say. "We don't often appear be
fore provincial audiences," he said. And that's
a "hot" one, too, on St. Paul.
Among the visitors in St. Paul yesterday
was Roy Smith, of Duluth, manager of the
pavilion, which is located on the pinnacle of
the high hill which overlooks Lake Superior.
Mr. Smith's visit here is for the purpose of
completing arrangements for the summer's
amusement at this resort. He has signed the
Gonzalez Opera company for a season of light
opera, and after that there will be several
weeks of vaudeville attractions.
Mr. Smith, who was formerly treasurer of
the Temple opera house, which burned in Du
luth last October, says the outlook for a good
season is excellent, and expects that the new
schedule, which allows the big Northern
Steamship company's boats to He In Duluth
for a day, will bring a large number of peo
ple to the head of the lakes.
Mr. Smith will return home tonight
ONLY ONE REMAINS.
City Treasurer Hurst Make* Almost
a Clean Sweep.
Clty^Treasurer Charles L. Horst took pos
session of the city treasurer's office yesterday
morning, ex-City Treasurer Wagener hav
ing, in fact, delivered everything over to his
successor on Monday evening. As previously
announced by the Globe, Mr. Horst made
a clean sweep of Mr. Wagener's employes, ex
cepting only Miss Mathilda Tschiffaly, the
stenographer, whom Mr. Horst retained.
It was thought that Mr. Horst might keep
for a month or so the chief clerk, the deputy
treasurer, and, perhaps, the cashier, employed
by Mr. Wagener, but such was not the case.
It Is true that Mr. Horst wanted to have ex-
Cashier Knobloch remain a few days to teach
his successor the ropes, and that he also ex
pected that P. J. Metzdorf would stay a week
longer, but these gentlemen declined to pro
lcng their service for such a length of time.
Consequently, there is a complete change in
the clerical force of the city treasurer's office.
The force comprises the following:
D. B. Davis, of the Eleventh ward, deputy
treasurer; W. K. Mulllken, of the Seventh
ward, bookkeeper; William Bjomstead, of the
Ninth ward, cashier; D. F. Polk, of the Tenth
ward, chief clerk; Charles Woods, of the
Sixth ward, comparing clerk; Charles Burger,
of the Second ward, counter clerk; Charles
Knaff, of the Third ward, counter clerk; F.
Farnheim, of the Fourth ward, counter clerk;
Miss Mathilda Tschiffaly, stenographer.
D. D. MERRILL7S ESTATE.
Will Piled Yesterday Shows a Sad
Accompanying the will of the late D. D.
Merrill, which was filed In the probate court
yesterday, was an estimate of the value of
the estate at $600, all in personal property.
The will, which was made In January, 1886,
bequeathed his life insurance, all personal
property and the homestead, and $20,000 to his
wife: to his son Leavltt, $10,000; to his son D
D. Merrill Jr.. $10,000; to his son, George E
$15,000; to his daughter Harriet, $26,000; to the
St. Paul Trust company, in trust for the
First Baptist church, $20,000; and in a codicil
of February, 1892, $5,000 to his brother, Thoma3
Gale Merrill, and the same amount to his sis
ter, Mrs: Harriet J. Rohrer.
In a codicil of August, 1593, he says that his
estate has been much depreciated and directs
the bequests to his wife to be flrßt paid.
MISSION COVENANT OPENS.
Swedish Lutherans Will Begin Ac
tual Work Today.
Rev. S. W. Sundberg gave the opening ad
dress at the first session of the annual con
ference of the Swedish mission covenant last
evening at the First Swedish Evangelical
church, on Bradley street. He gave the min
isters and delegates a warm welcome. Speak
ing of th« work generally he said that when
the mission started, twenty-eight years ago,
there were but a dozen members, and it had
since grown to the present membership of
140. There was an attendance which more
than filled the church.
Gospel meetings will be held each day this
week at 10 a. m. and 3 p. m. at the German
Methodist church, next door the Mission
church, on Bradley street. Tonight the sub
ject will be "Home Missions."
Delegates are present in the city from all
over the country, as the conference is of na
Globe Base Ball Schedule Free.
Do you want one? Cut out the coupon
on the Sporting page and present it at
Globe Counting room. You'll get what you
PRATT GETS IT AGAIN.
Sutler Contract at Lake City En
The sutler contract for the coming en
campment of the Minnesota National Guard
at Lake City, was closed yesterday by Capt.
W. H. Hart, the brigade quartermaster.
The contract goes to R. A. Pratt, of Red
Wing, who also bad it last year.
_ Runaway Horse Shot.
A horse belonging to Dr. Kelly ran away
yesterday morning and so Injured itself that
it was necessary to saoot the animal. Tbe .
hcrse was attached to a light spring wagon
acd ran down Exchange street. At Franklin
street the wagon upset, throwing the hor«e
to the ground. One of the shafts ran into
the animal's stomach. O.cer Gaul put th»
suffering brute out of its agony with a shot
from his revolver.
The Maple Leaf to It* Frleadsl
The Chicago Great Western Railway now
gives Through Free Chair Car Service be
tween Minneapolis, St Paul, Dcs Moines, St.
Joseph and Kansas City, in addition to its
Free Chair Car Service to Chicago on evening
trains. This scores a big point for travelers' !
economy and case. Tickets at Maple Leaf of- j
flees, corner Robert and Fifth streets, or Union
Depot, St. Paul.
DAYLIGHT RIDE leaving St. Paul 7:30 a.
in. every day for New Richmond, Chippewa j
Falls, Eau Claire, Ashland, Oshkosh, Mil
waukee and Chicago, via the WISCONSIN
CENTRAL LINE. City Ticket Office 373
TO THE ST. LOUS CONVENTION
With the Celebrated Republican
Flambeau I lab,
A special vestlbuled train of sleeping cars,
dining and baggage cars, will be run from
Minneapolis and St Paul to St. Louis, June
i 14th via the CHICAGO, MILWAUKEE & ST.
PAUL RAILWAY (the popular "Hedrlck
Route") to accommodate the Republican
Flambeau club and their friends throughout
Leave the Twin Cities afternoon of June
14tb and arrive St Louis next day.
This train will be side-tracked at a point
within two blacks of the Auditorium Conven
: tlon Hall, and slit -minutes' walk to the prin
cipal hotels. Passengers desiring to do so
can occupy the sleepers during the conven
tion at low rates.
The service, in every particular, will be ab
solutely flm-class, and all may depend upon
thoroughly comfortable and pleasant accom
modations, both going and returning, and
while occupying the cars in St. Louis.
The Republican Flambeau club is composed
of leading business and professional men in
Minnesota, and their trips to former National
Conventions and Inaugurations have always
done great credit to the Northwest.
The railroad rate is one fare for the round
trip. For exact information as to sleeping
car rates and accommodations, meals, etc.,
address Frank P. Nantz, Secretary Republican
Flambeau club, 604 Oneida Block, Minne
apolis, or J. T. Conley, Assistant General Pas
senger Agent C, M. t St. P. Ry., St. Paul.
On June 9 and 23 the Soo Line will run ex
cursions to points in Minnesota, North Da
kota, Wisconsin and Michigan. One fare, plus
$2.00, for the round trip.
For particulars call at Soo Line Office, 398
Robert street (Ryan Hotel).
TO THE NATIONAL CAPITAL.
Pennsylvania Short Line Excursion
For Christian Endeavor Convention low rate
tickets to Washington will be sold to all ap
plicants, July 4th, 6th, 6th and 7th, via Penn
sylvania Short Lines from Chicago, the direct
route through Pittsburgh, the historic Johns
town, over the Alleghenies, around famous
Horse Shoe Curve, along the Blue Juniata.
This is the official route from Chicago. Ask
Dering, 248 South Clark St., Chicago, about low
rates, return limit and the fast through trains.
Low Rate* to Pavlflo Coast.
On June 10 and 11 the Soo line will sell
tickets to Portland, Or., and return for 160.00,
good to return up to July 31. Why not take
the Scenic Route?
For detailed information call at Soo Line
Office, 398 Robert street (Ryan Hotel).
Special Reduced Rates to Buffalo
Via the Lake Shore & Michigan Southern
Railway, July 6th and 6th. Extreme re
turn limit September Ist. Stop at Chautau
qua on return trip If desired. A splendid
opportunity to visit Niagara Falls. Circular
giving full information will be sent on ap
plication to J. E. Hull, T. P. A., 154 East
Third St., St. Paul, Minn., or C. K. Wilber,
A. G. P. A., Chicago.
The "Seaside and White Mountain Spe
cial." The finest train in the world, to Port
land, Maine, and the seaside, will leave
Chicago, via Grand Trunk Railway System,
every Wednesday, commencing with June
24th, up to and Including August 26th.
This entire train In lighted by electricity,
and runs through solid from Chicago (Dear
born Street Station), via Niagara Falls, To
ronto, Kingston, St. Lawrence River and
Montreal.to theWhlte Mountalns.Portland.Me.,
and the seaside resorts of the North Atlantic
Ccast. For further particulars, apply to E.
H. Hughes, Assistant General Passenger Agent,
Grand Trunk Railway System, Rialto Build
! Ing, Chicago, Illinois: or to W. R. Jaffray.
Northwestern Passenger Agent, No. 120 Eadi
cctt Arcade, St. Paul. Minnesota.
The Agents of the M. & St. L. R. R. Co.,
the Sceric and Pioneer Line, are now making
reservations In special sleeping cars to St.
Louis for its patrons attending the Republican
The entire train will be side-tracked within
four blocks of the Auditorium and the
principal hotels, and the passengers can oc
cupy the cars for living purposes during the
stay In St. Louts, instead of using the hotels.
The many advantages of this arrangement
are at once apparent when the crowded con
dition of the hotels at that time Is considered.
The most complete provision will be made
for light, "including gas, fuel, water and
sanitary arrangements." making our facili
ties superior to those of any other line.
For further particulars call or write W. L.
Hathaway, Cltv Ticket Agent, No. 1 Washing
ton avenue south, and J. H. Whltaker, City
Ticket Agent, Rysn Hot*!. St. Paul.
Free and Comfortable.
The Chicago Great Western Railway (MapVr
Leaf Route) has added to its generous treat
ment of travelers Free Through Chair Car
Service between Minneapolis, St Paul, Dcs
Moines. St Joseph and Kansas City. This
gives this line the business. Maple Leaf
Ticket Offices, corner Robert and Fifth streets
and Union Depot. St Paul.
The Maple Leaf Route.
Tske Chicago Great Western Railway train*
tor Chicago and the East and Kansas City and
the Southwest Delightful reclining chair cars
sio^T * i Miles
Base Ban fi Globe ftte!
*£ [ Cut out ihis Coupon and
rAII^AM «' Present ** ai Globe Counting
* * \ Room if you want a copy free.
l>\ 3y Ma!!, 2o for Prstage.
▼ ▼ V ▼ ▼ ▼ ▼ V*ir**' nV^ir% mirTr-v~Tr>v^v-y> y y ▼ *V
■ ■ Whll Pbpeh Fmscoihg, Furnishings.
414 and 416 Robert Street, Second Floor. Take Elevator
Telephone 1398. ELWQQn w- WARD, Manage^
i; FIXTURES AND FURNITURE TOR BANKS, STORES,
jl CHURCHES, HALLS, ETC.
!; 170 U/EST FIFTH STREET.
MARRIAGES, BIRTHS, DEATHS.
Mr. and Mr«. B. C. H. Gaol* Olrf
Mr. and Mrs. Peter Solberg Bo>
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Taul Boy
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Olson Girl
Mr. and Mrs. R. Jopp Boy
Mr. and Mrs. William B. Thomas Girt
Mr. and Mrs. Edward G©etz» Boy
Mr. and Mrs. Daniel A. Leonard Boy
Mr. and Mrs. James Hurley Boy
Mr. and Mrs. William Eiswlrth Girl
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Nelson Olr|
Mr. and Mrs. William Hewitt Girl
Mr. and Mrs. George Fellow Boy
Mr. and Mrs. Fred J. Cropsey Boy
Mr. and Mrs. John Joyce Girl
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Stick Boy
Mr. and Mrs. John Stewart Girl
Mr. and Mrs. Lars M'.lestein Oirl
Mr. and Mrs. Isaac Salpeter ...Boy
Mr. and Mrs. Herman Copliorlch Glr|
Mr. and Mrs. Bartlett Newell Girt
Mr. and Mrs. Josor>h Kohler Boy
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Echl Girl
Mr. and Mrs. Michael Fleissner Girl
Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Tauman Boy
Baby Nelson, 114 W. 10th st 2 moq
Andrew C. Peterson, 266 Maria ar....37 yrs
Frederick W. Kentuck. 594 Goff ay 72 vra
Baby Ernest Snyder, 232 Edmund 5t...l wk
Joseph Keller. Minneapolis, Minn 66 yrs
Baby Giles, 812 Stewart ay 8 moo
Oluf Stone. St. Lukes hospital 16 yra
Mrs. Amanda Acker, St Joseph's S3 yra
NAGLE— In St. Paul, at late resldem-e. 643
Rice street, Tuesday, June 2. at 4 p. m.,
Edward Nagle, as?d seventy years, brothef
of John Nag c, 386 Livingston avenue. Fu
neral from above res deuce Thursday. Jun«
4, at 8:30 a. m. Service at St. Vincent*
church at 9 a. m.
Guaranteed to Fit if Prop*
er Size is Given.
We have made an arrangement wltlt
one of the oldest and most rellabls
Paper Pattern houses In New York,
which enables us to offer our reader*
standard and perfect-fitting pattern*
of the very latent and nfwput designs.
These patterns are retailed In storo*
at from 20 to 40 cents. We have mad»
arrangements whereby we can ottet
them at the extremely low price of 19
A paper pattern of any size, of thl«
illustration, may he obtained by send
ing your name and address, number
and size cf pattern desired, together
with 10 cents for rach pattern, to tha
Pattern Department of
St. Paul, Minnesota*
PLEASE OBSERVE THE FOLLOW.
For Waiats: Measure around full*
est part of bust, close under arm; ralaa
slightly in the back, draw moderately,
For Skirts: Treasure around tha
waist, over the belt; draw moderatel/
Printed directions accompany each
pattt.n, Bhowing how the garment 14
to be made.
When ordering patterns for children
please also state ac» of child.
Ladles' Shirt Waist—This stylish shlrf
waist Is made of figured percale, and dis
plays detachable turn-back collar and cuffs.
A distinctive feature of the garment Is f»
yoke, cut tn deep points both back and front*
The usual stitched box-plait, fastened by
studs or buttons, forms the closing in tha
center front. The fullness Is disposed in
gathers at the yoke and waist line, whore It
is kept tn place by a draw string, thus ren
dering Ironing very easy. The full bishop
sleeves are finely gathered into the arm slza
and finished at the wrists by stylish turn
back cuffs, which may bo either of whit*
linen or of the same material as the shirt.
Lawn, chambray, gingham, percalo, grasa
linen, cheviot, etc., are suitable for this pat
No. 20,691—Ladles' Shirt Waist, require*,
for medium size, 4% yard 3 material 27 lncb«j
wide, 8% yards 30 inches wide, or 3Vi yard*
3S inches wide. Cut In five slzee, 32, 34, 36, it
and 40 Inches bust measure.
The Oldest and B3S: 4i,nhhJ Stulh ii
1850 na.&«*«f~~»> 1895
89 and 101 Earn sixth Street,
Opposite Metropolitan Opera House.
EXQUISITE : PHOTOGRAPHY!
"TH6 New rnoto"
Outdoor and commercial work a specialty.
tSB r'Mr. Zimmerman's Personal Attoutiou to
Appointments. Telephone 1 iTi.