Newspaper Page Text
The Ladies. Aid Society of St. James'
English Evangelical Lutheran church will
meet at the home of Mrs. Olson, 603 Sher
: tvenue, at 8 p. m., July 5,
Tb<? A. O. IT. annual picnic arrangre-
Btenis are now completed. The duie is
Saturday, July 14, and place Wiidwood.
Tii grounds have been greatly improved.
Mrs. Annie Lindahl, the woman who
was found wandering on the streets
Tweadtfy evening, having lost her way
while ra route to Red Wing, was yes
tefdey sent on her jourr
J. \Y. SttUlvan, Alfred Gates and Marie
Moaroo were arrested at Seventh and
Jackson streets about midnight. Sullivan
wns charged wHh being drunk and dis
ordsrly and with having interfered with
an officer. Th*' two were ingaged in a dis
pute in the street when the arest was
made Gates ;u>d the woman-interfered
in the case and were also arn-stcd.
EXPECT COURIER TODAY
SOLDIERS TO HKMAIN IX RAINY
~~--- LAKE! COlVrilY.
Ni i'li. i Oov. Lind nor G» n. Lambeit re
! any word the troops at
Koccliiching, I: is expected that a cour
it-r ni.! arrtre at Towtr thfa planting
tefling of the arrival of the detachmettt
from the Third regiment at Koschiching.
.ii r. ports that have reached St.
Paul within the last twenty-four h >urs
It is evident that the Indian trouble is
practically at an end.
However, the federal authorities, the
United States marshals, sheriffs of Itasca
ami St. Louis counties will co-operate in
capturing the bootleggers who are re
sponslble for the salt- of the whUky that
used all the troub'e. »
The forty men sent from Duiuth may
slay only a ft w days, and it may be ncr
easary :■> reassure the settlers for the
Boldiers tv remain some time.
Yin "The Milwaukee's 1' New Train.
You can leave Minneapolis 10:50 p. ra.
and St. Pa\ 1 11:25 p. m. (every night),
and arrive Milwaukee 10:45 a. m., and
Chicago 1:00 p. m. Fine sleepers and
coaches through to Chicago.
Hut Six onCmierx I p f«r Jafigruicnt
The police court tab was unusually
li^-ht yestetday, and there were but s'.x
rs arraigned before Judge urr.
John Finn. .\iik< K'!!y and Christ John-
Bon were each fined $;ti fur bein^ drunk.
Normsn St. Martin, charged with being
; and dlsowleriy conduct, plt-;ui ■»!
not guilty to both ehareea, and Judge Orr
continued it s i-a^e until this rnorniiifj.
A. Anhiibald wu.< fined $1 for loitering
on th< 3tre< ta aft< r midnigth, and Chartea
j..!L.m;in forfeited JiO which he had up
PEOSTEATE3 BY HEAT.
WUte lU-ar Man Ovi'iromt- Yi'stvr.
«!:>> Aft ii«>n.
Early yesterday afternon a man was
taivi n ill at White Bear and carried to
im- home or Dr. Francis *>n a streteh«r.
An examination indicated an overheat,
and, alter a rest of several hours, th-o
man was auk ta syo to ins home in the
village. Dr. Francis did not secure bia
If i on Arc Going
To St. Louis, j
Take "The Flying Dutchman"' via Chi
cago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Railway.
From Minneapolis every clay at 7:50 a. m.
and St. Paul S:3O a. m.. arriving St. Louis
early next morning. Beautiful river bans
..\ot Seriously Injured.
Thomas FHzpatrick, the contractor,
iv-ii down an elevatav shaft In a
■ i auction house Tuesday, was
not seriously injured, as was at ilrst suo
■ from a badly Trr-rehed shoulder.
his in.birits fere slight. L>rs. Mullen an 3
•. wh:i are attending him, say he
had a most remarkable eacaue from
— .««(. .
Baki r*s Premium Coffee pictures In
Lttifoi \v. i !:s erf art—are given
v.:;li tai'h 2-lb. purchase of the coffee.
V.uy Iteiicrtt-il Laact.
The police were notillerl yesttrday trat
tio^ughtalin^. a little boy thirteen
; tivlng at 7^o Sims street,
was reported missing from home.
TRY GHAIN-0! TRY GSAIJJ-Q!
Ask juur Grocer toOfiy lo snow you a
package of GRAIN-O. the new too-l
drink thnt take? the place of coffee. The
c!ii;-ti-i-n may drinJc it without Injury us
well as ihc adall All who try It like it
GRAIN-O ha.s ihat itch seal brown or
Mocha or Java, btrt it is made from pure
grain*, ana the most delicate stomach
receives i' without distress. '4 the price
of co.T^e 130. and 25 cts. per package
Bo!d by ;i!l 7r.-).ors
SEVIHTH AND CEDAR STS.
I>l. 7::^. Heat :U:irlie>t, 7,v^.
.-0: 5-pouad b:-i'i';st3 Fancy, Ripj Tomatoas.
LAHQ l!Ha OiCJIiiJIJ [o-lb. jars or by the
t.AHiI W.M Jdiljf per pound ZUS
Rli "tor Ey th- tub in our Wholesa.'« Cold Storage
i/U;ivii Room at whotesaie pric«3.
Fcan Tap'oia, SSUJ. 31c
Feaches, 3^ 20s
tcp, 5u 3c
GfGSjTJ f-hf P<iP A fs' CJ'!M cf rich full- Qn
WaUrnielons, aK-nK^.fs 25g
Faricr Matches, c: 9a [Oc
Corn Starch, 2^ 3^ c
Oranges, s^^.^°^ 17c
AfHiGQts, Sb^ ya!^:?: nU: sqg
Legs of Mutton, S;^ rd 9Sh: 10c
Fresh Mutton, 2;°^ 10c
Stewing Mutton, £„, 5g
Stewing Veal, %* 6c
Veai Chaps, £* IQg
Shoulder Yea! Roast, 8c
CRACKER DBPl m
Fresh Marsh Mallow Crsams, psr pound. .... <6c
Frssh Marsh Mallow Walnuts, par pound 1 tc
YERIA BROS. & G£.
II IT MS BUB
MOST ST. FAl'I, FOLKS SOUGHT DI
VKICSIOX AT OroOEG PIECES
DAY OF PICNICS AND SPOKTS
Afternoon Weßther WnJ! lUklnd and
Many Got Wel-.U'fiilenU < 0111
--paratively I'ew and .\one
St. Paul's patriotism yesterday wa*k ex
pressed in the explosion, by the demon
strative, of the average amount of pow
der with less than the average number
of casualties, and by the quieter folks in
picnicking and the diversions afforded at
the lake resorts. The pleasure of the af
ternoon for the latter was much diluted
by showers, which caught many without
shelter, with consequent damage to
frocks and millinery.
Apparently, nu.re people than ever before
patronized the outing places yesterday,
and all the traffic facilities were overtax
ed in bringing them back. The attend
ance" at some of the lakes was very large,
and it was late last night before the last
of the pleasure seekers got back to the
CARRYIXti THE CROWDS.
Traffic Facilities Taxrd it* Handle
Th «• hi .
Railroad traffic, both suburban ard
special excursion, was unprec •dentedty
large. Every railroad that operates
through trains out of St. Paul did a big
business July 3 and yesterday on spe
cial excursion rates of fare and one
third for th ■ round trip to all points with
in 2uO miles of St. Paul. The excursion
rates, did not apply yesterday, but the
business to. sniail surrounding towns was
All of the through trains carried extra
equipment in th- form of from one to
three extra coaches. At the union depot
it was estimated that the extra travel
on account of the Fourth to small towns
near St. Paul numb red about b',ooo per
sons. These figures do not include the
travel on suburban trains to the take re
sorts within a radiu.s of thirty miles of
The St. Paul &. Duluth did the most
:-h';ri-tri;> busuuss. The regular subur
ban schedule, including fifteen trains
each way, was abandoned, ami a>H of the
equipment obtainable wa.s p:\.ssed into
service. During the morning hours trains
to White Hear and other Lake resorts
near there were sent out at average in
tervals of thirty minul.-s. The trair.s
were maue up with from ets to ten
coaches, and all were leaded to their
capacity. The management of the. lines
succ odeU in bftß&Mng the immense vol
ume of tnuiu- without accident of any
kind, and estimated that OOt less than
£5,C00 people were handled each way dur
ing the day.
PICIfICS WERE MAXY.
il'.'jn-hcs a.v! Fraternal Societies
TiiUe nu Outing.
The churches of the Norwegian synod ;
o!' the Twin Cities gave thtir annual pic
r.ic yesterday aftexnooa at Mi-mam ParK,
on Fairview avenue, near University aye-
The five churches of the cities were well
represented. The '"Fram" society, of St.
Paul, opened the exercises by singrin.^
"America.' The opening address was de
livered by Prof. St. Solum, of Willmar,
Minn., on the subject, "True Liberty."
pmf. H. Allen, of Red Wing, discussed
the subject. "The Best Christian, the P.est
Citizen." Rev. J. W. Preus wa,s president j
of the day.
The afternoon was devoted to sports, I
end a game of baseball between the Saints j
and Lutheran Millers resulted in a victory I
tor the Minneapolis team.
The excursion boats on the river a!l
had a good business. Tre steamer Colum
bia left her wharf at the foot of Jack
sai street with 500 people ab >ard. The j
v-ssel was chartered by the Dorcas So
ck ty of the First Swedish Baptist Church, j
The trip was to Hasting--, where a stop j
r-i one hour was made, from 1 to 2 j
o'clock. Some rain was encountered on j
the return trip, but the excursionists ali j
enjoyed themselves, and were not seri
ously inconvenienced. The boat reached
lur deck at 7:'-?> o'clock.
The steamer Lotus, ehart?r?d by the
Salvation Army, left at 9:3) o'clock with
208 i c ;> c for Prescott, returning to her
wharf before 10 o'clock last night.
'I he Grade blower carried hundreds of
l.c ;,:.• on -hurt trips to Fort Spelling and
Tr.e crowd of visitors at Wlldwocd yes
terday was the largest ever seen at that
popular resort. From 10 o'clock until late
in the evening ail cats were well filled,
ar.d the crowds were well handled.
The Immense crowd that visited Lake
Como yesterday plainly indicated the pop
ularity cf that beautiful park. The band !
coneerta g-iven la the pavilion afternoon
ar.d evening were attended by larger au
diences than have attended any musical
entertainments given at the park this sea
son. The woeds were crowded with pic- !
nfefcen throughout the day, and the ma
jority waited to see the fireworks before
leMvinsr xor hu me.
Pn.rlsior,ers of St. James' Catholic \
church held a picnic at Banholzer's i
The steamer Saratoga took a private j
party of excursionists down the river.
Frontenac. the location of the new rifle
rang-.e was visited by many people from j
St. Paul yesterday and the day before. ,'
Notwithstanding the bad weather dur- }
ing the afternoon, the Methodist camp j
meeting at Red Rock was well attended. ■
Special patriotic services were held.
The entertainment at Lake Harriet ;
yesterday was attended by thousands of |
people, who visited that resort in the j
course of the day and evening.
' v-:<.\ Glory Boated proudly at Fort Snel
l:ng yesterday. But, excepting the sa
lute of forty-live guns at 22 o'clock, theie
was no military demonstration whatever,
and tho iiuieuit^s of the post was only
invaded by s--mall j-i'rues of str.iy pic
nickers. The soldier _beys of the four
cr.mpantes stationed there were giv?n
time away. The only public picnic of the !
day in the imme-.Uate vicinity of the pest j
was that under the auspices of th:: j
Bens of Denmark, at Harris park. Weed
row Johnson, Au *. "M »ncU: Jk.'on, Henry
P. Miller, P. P. Peterson and Paul John
son were the managers for this annual j
picnic of the society. A good general so
cial <ime was had, ar.d there was dancing j
In the pavitor until lats iti the altermm.
Owing to the rain tha crowd was not
large, ard much of th^ exisiv.i-.r-s, includ
ing tho^ tor the eve-i«;ig. had to be dis
Thfl Ktfc'gbts of Labar picnic and the
Catholic outing unJc the .supervision of
Father MaeLeary, both ftt Alirtuehaha,
drew large crowds. th<; stoanie-r Graeie
Mower, with barges, carrying 20} persona
at oae trip up the river, and 300 at anoth
er. A pleasant social time was had until
about 4 o'clock, when rain drove the pic
nickers from their camps.
The German Evangelical church held
a picnic at Lake Phalen. There was a
Arlington camp, Modern Woodmen, gave
a picnic at Phaien park, and In spite of
the threatening wvather there was a large
The Sunday schools o f the First mid
Second Swedish M. B. chunhes gave a |
combined picnic at Lake Pbalen.
DVY AT WHITE BE/VK.
Gveiit Crowds of People a:t<l A||
Thousands of people visited White Doa r
lake, vpsterdav. and almost that many j
THE ST. PAUL GLOBg, THURSDAY, JUI.I o , iyuu .
people got soaking wet at one time or
other during the afternoon*. At Lake
Shore the pavilion was crowded; all after
noon with picnickers and pleasure seek
ers. Whenever the heavens emitted an
other downpour there was a hasty exodus
from the surrounding grounds to the
shelter of the large pavilion. It would
he difficult to estimate the number of
people that visited Lake Shore, White
Bear and Wildwoad yesterday. It ran
far up into the thousands and the trans
portation facilities of the railroad and
j electric Hne were tested to their largest
The drenching which the picnickers and
others received of necessity sent many
home early, but at no time was there a
lull in the amusements. At times the
crowd was boisterious, but with the sup
pression of a few exuberant spirits by
the village marshal the police kept the
crowd quite orderly. Steamboats plied
between Lake Shore and Wildwood all
day, carrying thousands of people across
the lake. The "shoot the chutes" proved
exceedingly popular and found liberal
At White Bear village many people
from the surrounding country came in
to assist in the celebration which, aug
| mented by a large crowd from the cities,
made the village one of the central
points of attraction. Band concerts in
the forenoon and afternoon, concluding
with a display of greworks in the even
ing, furnished entertainment for the vis
itors. Athletic contests were held on the
village square during the intervals be
twen the rain in the afternoon resulting
Boys' bike race—First.-* Fred Hauser;
second, J. Osterhoult. Sack race—First.
Fred Hauser. Ladies' foot race—First,
Miss P. ML Thompson; second. Miss P.
lianlax. Fat men's race, not under 200
pounds—First, L. D. Michaud; second,
H. Girken. Pie-eating contest—First,
Willie Tart; second. Albert Hauser. La
dles' egg race—First, Miss Goss; second.
Miss Kelty. Gentlemen's bicycle race—
■ First, J. S. Johnson; second, S. Oster
hoult. Lean men's foot race—First, R.
Gahagen; second, C. Gahagen. Wheel
barrow race—First, C. Gahagen; second.
R_ Gahagen- Pony race—First. B. Smith;
second, Bert King. Tug of war won by
' James Monergan. In the competition
'. for the prize hung up for the best rig.
Joseph Keffer won first and James Dorr
EXPLOSIONS CAUSE RAIN.
Weather Man Tlius Explains Yester-
The weather man at the government
bureau in the Chamber of Commerce
building yesterday stated thai the Fourth
of July of this year did not greatly dif
fer from that of other years. "It is al
ways," said he, "a quod seison for rate.
Tfcfcj is accounted for by the gitat amount
of powder exploded in the shape of ilro
wtrks on that day, which tends to pro
duce electrical storms over the country
Ninety was the hig-he-jt temperature
reached, but the excessive humidity
made the heat sewn greater. The morn
ing showers did not cool the air, as the
heat increased gradually from t o'clock
till the maximum was reached about 2.
Fireworks Show Postponed.
The pyrotechnical display at Lakes
Como and Harriet was postponed on ac
count of rain. The date lor the dispiay
will be announced later.
HORSE FRIGHTENED BY AUTOMO
BILE ON SUMMIT AVENUE.
J. W. Moertl. living at 224 North Avon
street, and Mary Pioha, living at 177
Pleasant avenue, were injured in a run
away oh Summit avenue yesterday aft
They were driving up Summit avenue,
near Oakland avenue, when the horse be
came frightened by an automobile w^#A
passed them, became unmanageable and
started to run away.
Mr. Moertl and Miss Picha were both
thrown out of the buggy and injured.
Mr. Moertl was badly cut about the
face, hands and Knees, and Miss Picha
was slightly bruised and injured in the
back. They were both taken to Miss
Plena's home and Dr. T>avis was called
to dress their wounds.
The bug-gy was badly damaged. The
horse was finally caught and taSen to
the Ashland livery barn, where it be
BOY DROWNED YESTERDAY
SWIMM.IXO WITH COMPANIONS IN
Arthur Rueth, sixteen years old, living
at 2058 Marshall avenue, was drowned
yesterday afternoon about 1:30 o'clock.
Tho boy left his home about 1 o'clock
and joined some playmates going swim
ming in tha Minnesota river. It was just
an hour later that the boy's death was
reported to his parents.
The police at the Prior avenue station
dragged the rivpv. but at a late hour last
night the search was given up, to be re
sumed at daylight this morning.
Mr. Rueth, the boy's father, trave'.a
for Kirwin & Melady, wholesale paper
WAS NOT SUICIDE.
O'Toole's Death Claimed to Have
John O'Toole, of Brainerd, Minn., who
was suposed to have committed suicide
at the Lafayette hotel, on Minnesota
street, Tuesday, apparently died from the
effects of an ovordose of laudanum tak
en, his son. M. J. O'Toole, says, to in
He says his father had used the drug
frequen » for that purpose.
Five sons and two daughters survive
The grocery man laughed in his sleeVe
and sold the lady 40c coffee. No coffee
is worth more than 25c. This is the price
tne best coffee sells for. Biker's Pre
Fire Record Yesterday.
The Muckle wagon works warehouse
was struck by lightning about 1 o'clock
yesterday morning and set on fire. The
builuir.g was partly destroyed, causing
a loss of about $2,000, partly covered by
The explosion of a can of powder which
war- being used in celebrating the Fourth
called the fire department to the corner
of Kent and Rondo streets between 4
and 5 yesterday afternoon. No damage
Shorjiy before 5 o'clock last evening a
bolt of lightning jarred the mercurial
lire alarm in the establishment of the
T. L. Blood Paint company, causing the
fire department to be called out on a
Successful Experinter.U W4& Fc«A
A in Oak Park. Calif., Henry
Puckman, took up the question of food
to sco if he could recover from an old
case or dyspepsia, from which nux vom
lee, pepsin and other remedies gave him
He started in with Grape-Nuts break
fas! food Kna his dyspepsia quickly ftte
appe&red. He also left off the us^ of i •>;'
feq and took Postum Food Coffee In Us
. He writes that he has been wt
right, perfectly well, and going to remain
30 by continuing the use of tiie Grape
.Nuts food and Postum Coffee.
It b worth any one's trUl who fleetpes
to be well to change the diet, and partje-
Hhii-iy to laavo off coffee. Gran«-Nnt«
food coniaJns elements that rebuild, the
grog matter in the nerve centers and
brain a>i<l griv? one a feline of reserve
atrwwrtb and vijror. Thi:s food is per
i >■:;.• ojQked at the factory, L an U- -etv
td instantly, and is on sale at all iirst
THIS CONTRIVANCE MAIMED SEV
ERAL CELEBRATERS YES
ONE SOY MAY LOSE HIS SIGHT
Toy Cannon Maintained Its Repu
tation and the Giant Crack.
c* Had a Busy
The deadly mud can, as usual, was re
sponsible for a number of accidents yes
terday. The first to arrive at the city
hospital was D. a. La Monta, a twelve
year-oJd boy living at 115 Upper levee.
He bent over the can to investigate the
cause for the delay of the explosion, ana
received the contents in the face. His
■wri3t was also broken and his lips badly
burned. He was tied up and sewed up by
Dr. Miller and allowed to go home.
Dr. Dohm was called upon to attend
two severe cases of powder burns caused
by permature explosions of mud cans.
Johnny Farrell, aged sixteen, living at 4SI
Kast Eighth street, and employed at Os
good & Blodgeit's factory, was burned
about the face and his right eye badly in
Charles Hall, of 43S Kast Sixth street,
may lose the sight of both his eyes
through carelessness in handling a mud
can. Dr. Dohm dressed the wounds.
Chester Cassidy, twelve years old. liv
ing at 566 Rondo street, and Fred An
faug, fourteen years old, living at 570
Rondo, were both badiy burnt about the
face, head and hands yesterday afternoon
by a permature explosion of a toy can
i,on. The Cas&idy boy was taken to the
city hospital, where his burns were dress
ed, and was ialer taken home by his pa
rents. The Anfang boy was taken to his
home and his injuries dreaseu 1 by Dr.
While celebrating the Fourth of July
yesterday by shooting a toy cannon, Ira
C. Gates, the fourteen-year-old son of C.
H. Gates, jailor at the Margaret street
police station, was badly burned about
the face and eyes. Dr. Haas was cajted
and dressed the burns. The lad. With a
younger brother, was sjiooting the can
non in the yard, and was just in tht act
of lighting it when the accident happen
ed. He was not seriously injured.
Hall Weiss, oi itel Talice street, got too
near a cannon, and Dr. Miller had to do
more or less repairing of his mjuved
members. He was sent home.
Frank McQuillan, a boy six years of
age, living at 42t> Selby avenue, was badly
burned yesterday afternoon by dropping
some lire into a powder can while eeio
brating the Fourth. His hands and face
are badly scorched, but his injuries will
not prove serious.
Carl Rosso, an Italian living on the
flats, had his middle finger and thumb
badly burned yesterday by the explosion
of a cannon llrecracker whicn he was
holding In his hand.
Remarkable Feats Pertormed by
As already announced, the Adam Fore
paugh-Sells Brothers' combined shows are
scheduled for exhibition in St. Paul on
Saturday, July 7. Among the most count
less features are Capt. Woodward's am
phibious artists, or performing seals.
These animals do almost everything- but
talk, and "Leo," the monster North pole
clown, makes a commendable effort in
that direction. His companions, with only
flippers to supply the place of hands,
form among other things an ''Arctic Seai
Skin band." They manipulate drums,
banjos, cymbals and numerous other mu
sical instruments in unison and in time to
the baton of a leader. They throw and
catch flaming torches, fire guns at com
mand, and sing songs of the sea m
chorus. Another feature is the Fore
paugh herd of performing elephants.
These elephants, who were the marvel
and delight of the fatheis and mothers of
the present generation of youngsters, will
do as much to entertain the little ones of
today as they did then. The Forepaugh
herd is, however, only one of three herds
that will be seen here with this great
congress. The Sells Brothers' herd is only
second to the Forepaugh herd in size,
number and training, while Prof. Dock
ri'.l's famous herd of pigmy performing
elephants is also to be seen. These cute
little elephants, the Tom Thumbs of the
elephant race, are the cutest little fel
lows ever seen, although the smallest one
of them would weigh as much as a luvse.
Besides the elephants there are the twen
ty-five clowns and' all^the other wonderful
features of the shows.
SEARCH FOR A BROTHER.
Philadelphia Boy- Joined United
States Cavalry ami Never Rctnrna.
James Fredel. of 33!t Newmttrket street,
Philadelphia, is in St. Pau', searching
for his brother Jfthn, whom he hnt; s not
seen for twenty-one years. When John
loft homo he joined the cavalry branch
of the United States array service. His
hrother has re.isqr to believe he is in m
near St. Faul, and came here last Fri
day in order to prnsceute the sc-ireli.
The home of the brother is with th.-ir
father, who stiil' lives in Philadelphia.
The missing man is thirty-eight years
eld, about 5 feet ,10 .h'.ches tali, of solid
build and wears a mustache. His hair is
dark. Al! tra^e of him has bten lost
since ha left the United States cavalry
WAS HER HUSBAND.
Minneapolis Woman Identifies n
The man, who died in a cell at the
Central police station on May 27, was
yesterday identified by Mrs. Mary Rich- j
ardson, of 812 Sixth avenue north, Mm- I
neapolis, as" "Scott Richardson, her miss- '
Tne man was arrested on Sunday morn
ing, May 27, by Patrolman Swenson on
the charge of bein- drunk, and gave his
name as Harry Adams. He was found
deaS in his cell the same evening. Cor
oner Nelson and Dr. Finnell hehl an au
topsy and found that death resulted from
Mrs. Richardson informed the police j
that her husband worked in the woods
all winter and came home the latter part
of March. Since then she had not seen
nor hear of him.
She identified the clothing as that worn
by her husband w^en she last saw him.
and the description or the body tallied
with that of her husband.
—— —«»— .—
LAB Oft S'OTES.
A general demand was made last week
by La Crotsse, "W'is., cpopers, for an in
crease of 5 cents uev keg, which, not be
ing aeceeded tof 1 seven ty-flve coopers
went out on strike. • i
It is reported thdt the employes of the
pearl button factories at Prairie dv Chien
went on a strike Saturday night.
WUliam Joyce bas Ijeen elected prcsi
fieni of the VVinoaa Barbers' union.
At h. meeting ck the Oshkosh, Wis.,
tecal typograpMeaL.raifon Monday, a r*.s
olUliOB provtdiEg &w the withdrawal of
the union from tr.v state Federation of
Labor was adopted. The reason for such
action was because the federation de
ed the two '>H1 Darties at the last
aii.uuaJ meeting; aad pledged itself to sup
!><-,•• i. the Social Democracy party. Tha
Baton men <>i' Qskkosh do not propose to
infuse politics into tl'.e unions, and all of
the local unions will withdraw from the
The Building- Trades council, of Mil
waukee, Wi.-., which is afflliated with the
national body, is threatened with disrup
tion. At a meeting of the Brewers' as
soc.ation to \;x up the annual wage scale
a proposition was maue to troat with the
unions individually and not with the
council, as heretofore has been the prac-
,uci ,T c Brewers' association announced
that it -would not treat with Individual
committees and the Building Traces
council committee as well, and there the
matter stands. A repetition of the ac
tion or the different branches in Chicago
In withdrawing from the National Build
ing Trades council is loked for.
There were no meetings held last night
at Assembly hall.
| SOCIAL LIFE IS ST. PAUL |
Society apparently prefers patriotism
by lake or river to patriotism in the hot
and noisy city, for nearly everybody
with social pratentions and freedom of
choice was out of town yesterday. Those
who are summering at White Bear or
Dellwood evinced their hospitality by en
tertaining large housi parties. Judge
and Mrs. Jaggard entertained informally
for Mr. and Mrs. Charl-s E. Pugh. of
Philadelphia; Miss Crawford, of Bryn
Mawr. and Miss Pugh, of Burlington, N.
J. Mrs. J. D. Lawler, of Virginia ave
nue, who is sumering at Dellwood, enter
tained a number of city and out-of-toWn
guests over the Fourth. Mis 3 Fairchi:d,
of Dayton avenue; Mr?. Millard and Miss
Lillian Millard, of Holly avenue, aie
among those who spent the Fourth at
Frontenac. Mrs. A. H, Stem entertained
a small house party at her Dellwo^d
summer home in honor of her brother,
Thomas Cackley, and his fiancee, Miss
Atkins, of Indianapolis.
* * •
Announcement is made of the enjjpge
ment of Miss Alice Falrchild, daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Henry S. Fairchild, of
Dayton avenue, to G. A. Rteser. The
wedding will be celebrated in October.
• * *
The Tonng- Ladies' Afternoon club will
meet today with Mrs. Nichard Neeley,
of Marshall avenu. 1.
• * *
Mr. and Mrs. Luther Garret*, of New
York, were guests yesterday at the Town
ar.d Country club of Mr. and Mrs. S. O.
Brooks, of Holly avenue.
* * *
A luncheon will be giv^n at the Town
and Country club today by Miss Ken
dricks, of Minneapolis, for her guest.
Miss Partridge. Mrs. James W. Ken
dricks will ehaperone the party. The
guests wi:l numb >r thirty, and will in
clude a number of St. Paul people.
♦ ♦ •
The Young People's Society of the
First M. E. Church picnicked yesterday
at Lake Phalon. The chaperones were
Mr. and Mrs. Flsk, Mr. and Mrs. J. H.
Starkey and Mrs. Cox.
* * *
. The Sunday school of the First Baptist
church will give a steamboat excursion
down the river Friday, July 13.
• • •
There was a very enjoyable gatheslngl
of friends at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Tankenoff. G7l Jackson street, last even
ing in Honor of the seventeenth birthyay
anniversary of their daughter, Miss So
phia. The evening was spent very pleas
antly with games and singing, Misses
Mtna Bealea, Ada Rubenstein and Miss
Sophia favorfng- the audience with many
pretty solos and other selections. A
luncheon was served, the tables being
artistically decorated with plants and
flowers. The young people with toasts
and many good wl-hes hoped for Mlsa
Sophia many happy returns of the day.
The floors wera cleared and dancing was
indulged in until a late hour. The guests
on departing teft many beautiful and
Those present were: Misses M. Lindke,
M. Friedman, B. Drueck, M. Appelbaum,
J. Friedman. C. T. Lewis. L. D. Hime,
L. Bfeber, S. Nathan and R. N. Katz;
Mesdames B. VeUon, T. Velion, N. Beber,
O. Levine. S. Scheckman, L. Bronstein,
S. Kaufman, 1. Nathan and A. Ruben
stein; Mrs. S. Zuckerman and Miss
Zuckman, of Minneapolis; C. Zolinsky, of
Duluth. Mrs. L. Oreckonsky. of Duiuth;
Miss Schablemsn, of St. Cloud, and Mr 3.
A. Joseph, of Fargo.
Mis-ses Sehableman. Rubenstein and
Caufman received, and Masters Arnold
Oreckonsky and Sidney Joseph did the
• » •
Mr. and Mrs. Louis J. Hillhouse are en
tertaining at their Lake Elmo summer
homo Mr. and Mrs. F. F. Hillhouse, of
The Misses Bassford. of Ig!ehart street,
are -entertaining Miss Grace Holbert, of
Mrs. F. E. Low, of Brainerd, is the
gu«st of Mrs. R. C. McCarthy, of Se.by
Mrs. Frank F. Phillips and children
left last evening for Le Sutur, Minn.,
where they will be the guests of Dr. and
Mrs. Le Clare.
Miss Bertha Sleeper, of Holly avenue,
spent the Fourth at Bald Eagle lake.
Mrs. J. J. Parker and children, of the
Aberdeen, will spend the summer at the
Mr. and Mrs. Charming Sr-abury. of
Asiiland avenue, spent the Fourth at
Mis. A. T. Upham. of Slbley street, is
entertaining Mrs. Frederick J. Upham, of
Miss Violet Battelle, of Woodward ave
nue, and Miss Margaret Slattery, of igie
hart street, spent the Fcurth at E k
Mr. and Mrs. G. R. Whitbeck spent the
Fourth with their daughter, Mrs. H. H.
M&tterson, at River Falls.
Mrs. R. H. Deebach, of East Sixth
street, is ent-ertaii ing Mlsa Minnie Wet
more, of Barre, Vt.
Miss Alice Corcoran, of Fuller street, is
visiting at Utica, Minn.
Mrs. J. E. Blabon, of Seattle, Wash.,
is at the Aberdeen.
Mrs. Paul Gotran and Mis? Rub rta
Gotz-an, of Summit avenue, are at the
The W. C. T. U. conference of unions
will meet Thursday at the Y. M. C. A.
The board of managers o° the Woman's
Christian home will hold its regular
monthly meeting Friday morning at th-a
Music at the Lakes.
The First Regiment band will give a
concert evory evening throughout the
w?ek at Como park, and with the suc
cess it has already scored this popular
organization is certain to draw bisj audi
ences. On Sunday ntxt there will be two
conceits, as usual, the Minnesota State
band taking the p^ace of the First Reg
It is noticeable that the best people
in Minneapolis and St. Paul are daily in
cluded in the Banda Rossa audiences, in
dicating that the enterprise of the man
agement in securing for the summer sea
son so magnificent an attraction is high
The festivities at Wildwood will con
tinue throughout the week. Commencing
today Thearle's Orignal Nashville Stu
dents will occupy the theater, giving a
refined and thoroughly imeres irq, as well
as unique entertainment. An admission
fee will be charged to this show.
Got a Hard Bump.
Georgo Schnolle, a bicyclist aged six
teen, of JEW Butternut street, mention of
whose hurt was made in yesterday's
Globe, had his upper lip almost en
tirely cut off and seven teeth knocked
out, besides sustaining- other severe in
juries. He was scorching, and while his
head was down close on tha handle bars
ran against a tek-phono pole, corner Den
ver Street and Western avenue.
Olson Wasi Released.
Sigfried Olson, who v,as held at the
Rondo street police station on suspicion
that he was concerned in several daylight
robberies on St. Anthony hill, was re
leased from custody yesterday morning 1.
The police were unable to find anything
connecting him with the robberies.
Via "The JUhvaokee'ii" lie\r Train
You can leave Minneapolis 10:50 p. m,
and St. Paul 11:25 p. m. (every night),
and arrive Milwaukee 10:45 a. m. and <_hl
cago 1:00 p. m. Fine sleepers and coaehos
through to Chicago.
If you want anything read the want
columns of the Globe.
LADIES CAN WEAR SHOES
One size smaller after using Allen's Foot-
Ease, a powder to be shaken into the
shoes. It makes tight or new shoes feel
easy; gives instant relief to corns and
bunions. It's th* greatest comfort dis
covery of the age. Cures and prevents
swollen feet, blisters, callous and sore
spots. Allen's Foot-Ease is a certain cure
for sweating, hot. aching feet. At Rll
drugerists and shoe stores, 25c. Trial
package FREE by mail. Address Allen
S. Olmsted. Le Roy. N. Y. I
Extraordinary Wash Goods Prices.
A new lot of fine Wash Goods at about half-price—fine Corded 4
Batistes worth 15c a yard and fine Lawns worth 12^ c a yard. They / */*»
come in navy blue and light grounds and are on sale at \ •£v
2,000 yards of our best 15c and 16c Batistes, Lawns and *r\
Dimities. Special for \ [\ n
Thursday > V/C
Tailor-made Walking Skirts (all suitable for wheeling), made of fino
double-faced Golf Cloths, Scotch and English Tweeds, fine tfi 4 /\/\
Cheviots. Homespuns and Genuine Bannockburns. Skirts TS/L ISi I
positively worth from $6.75 to $3.75. Choice vj/ x ♦%• \J
V/atch the Dress Gcods ads. during
July. Great price concessions will be
made every day and no ad. will be
Three lots for Thursday:
A little lot of light weight all-wool Vigor
eaux with embroidsred silk dots,
just the thing for waists, made Q/"l
to retail for $2.00. our clearing yi)C
price, only ' v/W
A few pieces of fins check Suitings with
colored silk side-bands, splendid r~
$1.50 quality. Clearing I V^C
price * WW
10 pieces strictly all-wool Suitings, med
ium dark colors, 42 inches* A "^
wide, good 65c quality. Clear- £\. /C*
A new 50 dozen tot of Summer Corsets
made of strong net and well boned will bs
A little lot of Muslin Petticoats, finished
with hsmstitched ruffle (t* 4 f\f\
and edge of N I II! I
embroidery S 7 y *\J\J
Fancy striped percale and <f» -f /-" r\
"Like-Silk" Petticoats,worth/K I ill
up to $2.25. Special today N 7 * ♦ V/
Good Muslin Drawars, 25 C9nt3.
JIiQT I !lf £ THE PS 31Q CIUH V
Better, is what a St. Paul man says of the Buffet-Library
Car on the Burlington's St. Paul-Chicago Limited, leaving
every evening at 8:05, arriving Chicago 9:25 next morning.
Has sofa, writing desk, card tables, easy chairs, illustrated
weeklies, popular magazines and daily papers. A well
stocked buffet for light lunches. Lighted by electricity.
Heated by steam.
Ticket Office, 400 Robert St. Telephone, Main 38.
EXPLOSION OF GASOiiNE
SEVKX KILLED AMD THIBTY-I'IVIO
INJURED TiSK RB»« LT.
PARKERSBURG, W. Va., July i.— By
th<: explosion early today of several
tank cars filled with gasoline seven per
sons lost their lives and thirty-five were
A yard engine on the Ohio River road
while running at a good rate of
struck an open switch near the railroad
shops, and bofcre it could be stopped
crashed into a large train of ffassoline.
One of the tanks immediately took rire.
A cannon ball was fired through th ■ re
maining tanks to let the oil escape. In
stantly after the shot had hit the tank it
exploded. When the smoke cleared away
a moat horrible sight met Uu gaze of
those present. Dead and Injured were
scattered here and there in the railroad
The dead are: J. H. Namilton, general
superintendent; Bradlt y Rfeves, engi
neer; Edward Shannon, telegrapher;
Yardmaster Care, Master Mechanic -Lu
lim •; Bradford, conductor.
J. H. Hamilton, who was killed, was su
perintendent of the Onlo Rivor railroad.
Among th'j seriously injured are: John
Chalk, head crashed and terribly burned,
Will die; George Huff, burn- d by oil, can
not recover; Doc Moore, burned by oil,
<-annot recover; Mrs. John Ansberry,
back, head and breast hurt by fulling
house timbers; A. E. Isenhour, burned
by oil and blown forty feet; Mrs. Jack
McFarland, burned by oil; Frank and
Lee McFarland, backs hurt by fall; Mrs.
E. P. Nelson, arms burned by flying oi!,
her baby's arms and face burned; John
and Lewis Sal'drex, badly burntd.
Missing: Charlea Cooper.
Before tho cannon was firod hundreds
of spectators had been attracted to the
scene, and the injured we're mostly > b
servers who were taken to their homes
so that no list of injured is available.
It is reported that thirty-seven were in
jured in the explosion.
John Chalk died late this afternoon,
making tho seventh victim, and two oth
ers are dying, so that tho death list will
not be less than nine.
About 3;30 thij morning Engine No. 26,
With Will Carr as engineer and George
Haup as fireman, was pulling a freight
train into the yards. Carr looked and saw
that the main train was apparently clear
anJ came out slowly. The switch was
open, however, and the train ran into a
side track, colliding with an oil tankV;ar.
A hole was burst in the tank and the
oil soon ignited. Master Mechanic Lalime
and General Superintendent J. H. Hamil
ton were called upon to devise some
means of ridding the track of the burning
tank and extinguishing the blaze. An at
tempt was made to tip the car over, but
the heat was so Intense that thi3 plan
had to be given up. Water was ntxt tried,
but it had no effect. At least 100 persons,
several of whom were spectators, were
grouped near the tank when the explosion
occurred. It was caused by the fire ignit
ing with the gas that had formed from
the burning oil.
It all came so suddenly that before any
one could realize what had happened
bodies of men were flying in the air and
others were knocked to the ground or
covered by the burning oil. The tank
parted and went in two directions.
Those who wore killed were struck by
the flying end of the tank, which went in
a southerly direction. The pieces Which
went in the other direction killed no one.
The oil car was blown to pieces and ttie
A case of Women's Underwear will
be sold today at a price in which cost
is not considered.
VESTS. Women's fine ribbed white
Vests with silk laces, only
An equal bargain in Stockings.
Women's fine 50-gauge fast black cotton
Stockings, SILK LUSTER FINISH, spliced
heels and toes, only
a pair, but not more than 6 pairs to ona
60 dozen Men's Balbnggan Shirts and
Drawers at fully one third less than regular
The Shirts have French ruche neck and
Drawers have pear! buttons.
They are regular 35c garments and our
price is only
each. Bstter get a few Suits before they're
burning oil was scattered in every direc
tion for a radius of fifty yard
almost every one within reach. The of
ficiate and workmen of tht^ r>>;id vrho
killed were blown down the track
considerable distance and must have met
The killed were all frightfully man
| Small fragments of human b< dl
picked up he:-.! and there and some
I charred fragments of bodies which
ntlj i>. en blown off and then b
Chief of Fire L>-t'nrtm.'nt Lojfc
Martin Wolfe and Engineer John Durkin
with the Babcock engine were badly
burned in the explosion. The
badly damaged and the horsea burned
Tho engin." was almost fifty •
from the fire, the effori
being to prevent the firo from
to adjoining fences and outbuildings. 'I he
coroner's jury which was Impanelled th:*
afternoon rendered a verdict to the
that the accident was caused by the night
yard crew being asleep while un duty.
Publicity In th~ Globe columns wi 1
help you get trade.
You buy 40(< coffee for 2T>c when you
buy Bak,-.r's Premium Coffee.
ESCAPED FKOM KUMAS3I.
Governor of A«l>untl mid Other*
Make Diuii for Überty.
LONDON, July 4.-A telegram ha
received at the colonial oftVe fr,.r.
Wlilcocks, dated Fumgu, July
native messengers from P.-kkl, wh<
arrived at Bekwal, announce thai
governor of Ashanti, Sir Frederic Mitch
ell Hodgson, with several ofl
their wives and families, have lefl
mass! and ai rived at Efcwani
milos southeast of Kumassi, ami wl9
proceeding through Denkera on his way
to Cape Coast. Tho messengers add that
many were killed in breaking out of Ku
The rumor appears to be well four
although Col. Willcocka falls to say why
he has not received news from the gov
ernor. The colonel intends to p
Kumassi and retake O^j place if it is
Good advertising: can always be dona
in the Globe columns.
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
Signature of Qu*&Z7&&d<44
have pimples, spots on tho skin, sorts In tho mouth,
ulcers, falling hair, bona rains, cattrrh. and don't
£"«?£„ if.J s BL°OD POISON. Call and got
BROWN S BLOOD CURE. 32.00 per boltlo; lait,
en« montn. Scld by F. M. Pukat, Jo* Wabaaha