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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, April 06, 1902, Image 10

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1902-04-06/ed-1/seq-10/

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10
CHORAL CLUB PLANS
EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE TO COX
SIDER. THEM AT TOMOItKOW
NIGHT'S MEETING
SEASON WAS SATISFACTORY
When All Returns Are In Club Ex
pects to Come Out Even—The
"Messiah" to Be
Given.
A meeting of the executive board of the
St. Paul choral club will be held tomor
row night, when plans for the next year
will be discussed and some outline for
next season's work decided upon. The
club has given three concerts this year,
of them at a very great expense.
While, all returns have not been made
lor the last concert, it is understood that,
. the club will come out even.
Had the People's church not burned
.'.own, or had there been an auditorium
< nough to have housed all who de
to hear "The Creation" last week,
would have remained enough In the
; t tho club successfully on ,
xt year's work. However, the fact j
.lots not have to face a
deficit is In Itself a matter of congrat
iilation when one considers under what
circumstances' the members
d out in th( ir work.
Two things are definitely known in re
gard to the club's plans for next year— j
"The Messiah" will be sung somewhere
about Christmas time and Frederick J
liein will not be president. Mr. Hem lias
worked faithfully and zealously for the
club's success, and to his untiring efforts
more than to anybody eyse's perhaps is
Juo tlic fact that the organization
weathered .successfully its perilous first,
i year's voyage. Mr. Hem has
si nt in his resignation to take effect May
i, and positively refuses to reconsider it.
• • •
It is that lime. Louise Homer,
•'re operatic soprano, and one of Mr.
Srau's song lards will be engaged by the
to t;ike the place of Mme.
Schumann-Heinck. a number of the oili
ers of the Schubert club are now in Chi
:ago and have had an opportunity ol
.caring the singer. In case Mme. Homer
cured, the date of the Schubert club
entertainment will have to be changed
from April liG to i \y 2. There was some
• ct at first of getting-Calve and had
ihe Schubert club been so fortunate a
magnificent audience would have been
assure J. Mme. Homer is not well known
:n the West, but Eastern critics have
.-aid many flattering things about her
vcice and her art.
PROGRAMMES.
Prof. C. G. Titeomb's piano pupils will
Kive a recital Tuesday evening at St.
Agatha's conservatory. The following
piwgramme will presented:
Fantasie—"Xurama" (four hands)—
De Vilbac
Alice and Nellie Carpenter.
Mazurka de Salon Titcomb
Laura Brown.
Danse Ossianique ; Gottscalk
Lilla Dulst.
Napoli E. Nevin
Nellie Carpenter.
Barcarolle Tschaikowsky
thirst Mazurka B. Godard
Henry Nordlln.
Scherzo et Choral Dubois
Helen Guernsey.
Third Mazurka B. Godard
Maud Stocking.
"Der Wanderer" Schubert-Lange
Alice Carpenter.
Albumblatt Grutzmacber
"Arabesque" T. Lock
Bert Needham.
Tarantelle, A minor Dunce
Novelette, Op. 21, No. V Schuman
Linda Marr.
Serenade Italienne Hackh
Prelude, Op. 31 Bargicl
Ethel Chellew.
"The Nightingale"' Liszt
Mabel Carmichel.
"Morning Wandering" Sjogren
Horace Hokanson.
Spianato and Polonaise, Op. 22....Ch0pin
Minnie Bergh.
• ♦ •
The following programme will be giv
en tomorrow evening by the seniors of
the Cleveland high school in the assem
bly hall:
Part 1—
Selection—"Salome"— lntermezzo
Cleveland High School orchestra, under
direction of Miss Maud I. Godfrey.
Part Song— "All Among the Bar
ley" •' Stirling
Double. Quartette— Swanstrom,
Olson. Swenson and Ostergren; Messrs.
Gloeckler, Constantine, Eddy and Hoff.
Miss Cassie Walsh, Accompanist.
Soprano Solo—"The Resurrection"—
Shelley
Miss Alice M. Thornton.
Tenor "Lullaby" ....J. K. Emmert
Mr. N. P. Wold.
Violin Solo—"1. Somnambule" ..Bellini
Miss Maud I. Godfrey.
Soprano Solo—"Florian's Song"..Godard
Miss Minnie C. Morton.
Duet— "My True Love Hath My
"oar£---- ••■• Marzials
Miss Esther Swanstrom, Mr. Lvnne
- Eddy.
Selection—"Dance of the Skele
to/Jf"-: Thomas Allen
Cleveland High School' Orchestra.
Part 2—
Part Song—"A Spring Song" Pinsuti
Double Quartette.
Recitation—"The Doom of Claudius
and Cynthia" M. Thompson
Miss Elizabeth Spetzman.
Soprano Solo Selected
Miss Minnie C. Morton.
Violin Solo Selected
Miss Maud I. Godfrey.
Quartette—"The Chafers" .....*.E. Truhn
Messrs. Gloeckler, Constantine, Eddy
and Hoff.
Tenor Solo— Spanish Gipsy"—
Watson
KWSfJIB BY JULY Ist, COMBINED || $Jf£ 8
BOIJfW DABLY CAPACITY OVER |^oS^g
M» 225,000 Barrels Crude Oil, IJCT
20,000,000 Cubic Feet Gas
OLOSeHC Each well located at differ- I {IQf HSU fiUNI IR
CLOSING PH Each points on Spindle Top. LHOI UUJ Atiril IR
Ul Ii Us Mil ent points on Spindle Top. AT 25 CENTS PER SHARE.
>■ ii Ui uUi — AT 25 CENTS PER SHARE«
stock books Last Chance
SEND FOR PROSPECTUS, Close at hand-very little stock left—
SHAREHOLDERS' RE- and what Is left In treasury will be r.= TftllAW
PORT AND TIME advanced on April IS. No reserves i tlUA¥■
CONTRAST. made after that date. $25.00 buys 100 shares.
______ $50.00 buys 200 shares.
~""~~""~~ , " $100.00 buys 400 shares.
STOCK IS A PURCHASE NOW The syndicate that has just returned ■.■__.—. /*
OIUU^ 10 m rununflot nun, from Beaumont, accompanied by the QPirriAl
This Is probably the last time Pioneer Press reporter, took over -.PrtWAL,
we will have the privilege of adver- $20,000 worth of the stock We re'er 10 Per cent cash discount offer;
Using the last day, as the last share ' , - "'- "l^l\ ,we re'er $225 buys I 000 shares- etc etc
at 25 cents you "can ever buy will be £" 0 any one of . them. Their report » foOQ 7 hares could ke P 'you withou
April 15. should be,convincing. -. _■ doing a lick of work. ? . "t
Address all communications and send all remittances to the
UNITED STOTES FUEL OIL WWW
144 and 148 ENDIGOTT BUILDING, ST. PAUL, MINN.
Mr. N. P. Wold.
Soprano Solo—"May Morning"....Denza
Miss Alice M. Thornton.
Part Song—"God Guard Thee"— '
Marguerite M. Morton.
• * *
The Schubert club student section -will
give the following programme at Summit
hall. Wednesday afternoon, April 9, at
3:30:
Current Musical Events-
Mrs. James Forrestal.
Vocal Trio—"April Moods"...H. Hofman
(a) "The Bouree" Bach
(b) "Valse Mignon" Schuett
Lota McMillan,
(at "When the Tide Comes In"..Millard
(b) "A May Morning" Denza
Miss Martha C. Benedict.
"On Wings of Song"..Mendelssohn-Liszt
Miss Mattie Cogshall.
"A Ballad of Trees and the
Master" Charwick
Miss Edith Hackney.
Fantasie, Op. 15 Schubert
Allegro Con Fuoco, Adagio, Presto, Alle-
gro.
Mips Carrie Marie Zumbach.
"Could I?" Tosti
The Japanese Love Song.Clayton Thomas
Miss May A. Overpeck.
Dcublo Quartette—"Approach of
Spring" Gade
Accompanists—Mrs. Colville, Miss R.
Stierlc, Miss Grace D. Willis, Miss Mar
garet Myers.
MUSICAL NOTES.
The final meeting of the students' sec
tion of the Schubert club was held on
Wednesday afternoon at the residence of
Mrs. Warren S. Briggs, Summit avenue.
The question, "Was Wagner inlluenced
in his work to a greater degree by VVil
heimina Planer than by Franz Liszt?"
was discussed. The negative side was
supported by Mrs. W. A. Merrill and
Miss Marjorie Hall; the affirmative by
Mrs. Frederick S. Blodgett and Mis 3
Floy Rossman. Mrs. Charles S. Morgan,
Mrs. Charles O. Kreiger and Mrs. Mar
tin Olds were the judges. They decided
in favor of the affirmative.
Miss Overpeck sang a solo and a double
trio, composed of Mrs. W. A. Merrill,
Mi£s Betz, Miss Hurzpool, Miss Ross
man, Mrs. G. W. Merrill and Miss Mar
jorie Hall, sang "Expectation," by Hein
rich Hoffman.
Mrs. C. G. Titcomb and Mrs. Henry
Downs assisted Mrs. Briggs in the In
formal reception that followed.
The grand opera heroines of the past
week in Chicago seem to have been Mme.
Sembrich and Calve. The latter, in her
favorite role of Carmen, surpassed her
self, according to Chicago musical critics;
and the former, as Astriflammante, Quee n
of the Night, in Mozart's "Magic Flute,"
added considerable to her laurels.
Humperdinck, the composer of "Hansel
and Gretel," has been elected a member
of the Berlin Royal Academy of Arts.
His election has to be submitted to the
minister of education for confirmation.
Prof. W. M. Crosse will give the third
in his series of pianoforte recitals Mon
day evening, April 14, at St. Agatha's
A treat is in store for St. Paul and
Minneapolis music lovers, as an arrange
ment has been made whereby the three
great artists, losef Hofmann, the pianist;
Jean Gerardy, the 'cellist, and Fritz
Kreisler, the Austrian violinist, have
formed a combination to appear in a few
American cities during the present
month, and they arc coming to the North
west for one appearance. This has been
fixed for Thursday evening, April 24, at
the Lyceum theater, Minneapolis, but
one appearance being possible, owing to
the shortness of the tour and the great
demands made by different cities for
dates.
The tour opened at Boston last week
wlUi the most flattering success. Each
of the artists was given a cordial recep
tion, and the inaugural of the venture
was most auspicious. Hofmann's virtu
osity has already been exhibited to St.
Paul people. Gerardy is no less celebrated
on his chosen instrument than Hofmann,
and has been accorded the highest praise.
Strange as it may se-em, each is but a
young man, barely past his majority, and
yet each has reached tne acme of fame.
Kreisler, although he has never appeared
in the West, occupies a prominent place
among the leading violinists of the day,
and has been by many critics ranked as
superior to Kubelik. He has remarkable
virtuosity and plays with astonishing ef
fect.
While the appearance of the trio In
Minneapolis might not be quite as con
venient as if they appeared in St. Paul,
still the Lyceum is quite easily reached,
as the Interurban line goes within a block
of the theater, and the Como-Harriet line
passes the door.
• • • —.
Miss Hope's Ladies' orchestra played
Friday evening in Mankato.
• • *
A special programme of music will be
presented at Park church, corner of Hol
ly and Mackubin streets, today. At the
morning service the chorus choir will be
assisted by the Young People's Choral
union, which has recently been organized
at this church. The soloist at the morn
ing service will be Miss Frances D. Wood
bridga (soprano), who will sing "The
Heavenly So.ig," by Hamilton Gray. Ihe
regular evening service will be prefaced
by an organ recital by Miss Emma H.
Chatfield, who will be assisted by B«r.
John A. Jaeger (tenor.)
»' * •
Miss Luella Snow, one of Prof. Tit
comb's more advanced pupils, will play
Chopin's "Polonaise" and "The Dance of
the Elves" at the piano recital to be given
Thursday evening in St. Agatha's hall.
A song recital was given Thursday aft
ernoon at Mrs. J. B. Brimhali s home <n
Central terrace by Mr. and Mrs. William
J. Hall. About fifty guests were enter
tained. Mrs. Hall received with Mrs.
Brimhail. Mr. Hall's selections included:
"I Chant My Lay" (Gipsy song), Dvorak;
THE ST. PAU£, Gi,qb£, SUNDAY, APRII, 0, 1902r
"At Parting," Rogers; "Love Song,"
Brahms; romance, "She Is 80 Fair,"
Lecocq (Fille de Mme. Angot); song from
"Omar Khayyam," Harris; "In a Distant
Land," Taubert; "Come, Dance the Ro
malka," Lehmann; "Irish Love Song,"
Lehmana; "My Jean," Macdowell;
"Spring Song," Nevin; "Good Night,"
Massenet; "Where'er You Walk" (from
"Semele"), Handel; "What Matters?"
Tschaikowsky; "Lullaby," Chinese; "Love
Song," Blazejewicz.
G. H. Fairclough will give a recital
April 15 at the Central Presbyterian
church. Miss Clara Williams, of Minne
apolis, will be the assisting soloist. The
recital -will be complimentary, a silver
collection being taken up, the proceeds of
which will go toward reducing the debt
of the church. Miss Mattie Coggshall, of
Benton Harbor, Mich., will play a piano
number.
Mr. and Mrs. Will Agn.ew, Miss Harriet
Hale, Mme. Constance Locke Valisi and
Miss Minnie K. Bailey left for Chicago
last night to attend the grand opera.
Mrs. A. C. Thompson and Mrs. Warren
S. Briggs have gone to Chicago to hear
Paderewski's opera, "Manru."
Mrs. Henry Downs, of Holly avenue,
gave a supper Thursday evening alter -ac
concert for Joseph Baernstein, of New
York.
SCIENTIFIC MISCELLANY.
The missing solution necessary to
complete the transformation of dead
matter into a perfect living organism
is being confidently sought by Dr. A. D.
Houghton. He affirms that he has suc
ceeded in producing an active protoplas
mic mass containing distinct nucleus
like centers, which exhibited ameboid
movements. It assimilated nutriment,
it gave the reaction to aniline dyes that
organic cells do, it had a protoplasmic
stomach, it showed selective affinity, and
it even made feeble attempts at perpet
uation of its species. It split into four
or five cells, each like the mother, the
cells became inert, but they had ful
filled all the conditions of living cells,
such as amebae, except in perpetuating
their kind indefinitely.
By regulating the food of a milch cow,
M. Spolverini claims to have made its
milk a satisfactory substitute for hu
man milk. The first experiments were
made on a goat by feeding it with eggs
or a little meat in addition to the regu
lar food, and later on another goat was
fed with sprouting grains of barley. In
each case the goat's milk was changed
to the chemical composition of human
milk.
A new French refrigerator consists of
closed metallic cylinders surrounded by
a freezing mixture, being designed for
keeping fruit at a fixed temperature,
with a restricted amount of air and an
absence of light. Thawing must be
gradual. After two months peaches
were in perfect condition, and the meth
od is adapted for transporting soft fruits,
including bananas.
Of double monstrosities, like the Siam
ese twins, one or two per week are
stated to be born in Europe alone. They
are too short-lived to become widely
known.
In a paper on the modern manufacture
of tinfoil, Rafael Gr a nja states that the
varitties now supplied are pure tinfoil,
composition foil, and Dutch leaf. The
composition foil consists of lead covered
on both sides with a thin coating of tin,
while the Dutch leaf is prepared from
an alloy of tin with a small percentage
of a secret metallic composition. The
grade of fineness is indicated by the num
ber of square inches to the pound. The
best composition foil covers 7,<XX) square
inches, the thinnest pure tinfoil spreads
over 10,000, and Dutch leaf reaches 1,000.
Whether Hertzian waves reach us from
the run is a question that astronomers
are about to investigate. Reasons are
found for believing that the sun must
en:it such waves, and M. Chaile3 Nord
mann shows that the emissions must be
particularly intense during violent erup
tions and at periods of maximum sun
spots. This view is made to explain the
form of the solar corona and the spectra
of comets.
The possibility of poisoning from arse
nic in the soil has been studied by
Messrs. A. and A. F. Angell, British
chemists. The arsenic impurity of a fu
perphosphate of lime was increased to
one-half of 1 per cent, about seventeen
times the usual proportion, and this
manure was applied to various crops in
two lots —part at time of sowing and
part when the plants were well above
ground. It was found that some arsenic
was drawn up mechanically into the
young leaves of rhubarb and the grasses
and into the green pods of beans." but
no trace reached the fruit or seed of any
plant.
Horses are shod witTi various materials.
Most horses in Japan wear shoes of rice
straw, bound with ropes of the same ma
terial, and ponies in Iceland are shod
with sheeps' horns, and in other places
with antlers of deer. Socks of ca^nel's
skin are sometimes used on horses In
Egypt.
A beautifully carved boat of oak lately
dug up in Iceland is forty-six feet long,
finely preserved, and about 2,000 years_ old.
Young cattle of South America are at
tacked by a peculiar disease—sometimes
known as manquea—that is recognized by
a characteristic lameness of one leg and
develops foul-smelling abscesses. Mr.
Voges, of Buenos Ayres, has discovered
in the abscesses a bacillus that is much
smaller than that of influenza or any
other hitherto known, being scarcely per
ceptible when magnified 1,500 times. Ex
periments have shown that mice, rats
and rabbits resist infection by the bacilli,
but that guinea pigs succumlb in twentv
four to forty-eight hours, and that the
effects are due to direct action of the
bacilli and not—as in the case of tetanus
and anthrax—to poisonous products they
produce. The disease is one of hot
weather, inoculations failing in winter.
A London balloonist is collecting the
microbes of the upper air, and has al
ready discovered many hitherto unknown
germs.
AMENGORNERMERRY
ALIi SORTS AND CONDITIONS OF
.. (MEN AT DIMMER TENDERED
SENATOR, TOM PI*A.TT ,***'!?
ARCHBISHOP IRELAND THERE
Senator Depew, Ex-Gov. Black and
Secretary of War Root, and
President Roosevelt and
Odell Send Resrets.
NEW YORK, April 5.—"A1l sorts jmd
conditions of men of all shades of po
litical sentiment, tout with mighty few
Prohibitionists," was the characterization
by Chairman Edward G. Riggs, of the
great gathering of statesmen, politicians,
jurists, journalists, divines and. financiers
who met Senator Thomas C. Platt
at the dinner given in his honor by
the "brethren of the Amen Corner," at
the Fifth Avenue hotel.
The great dining room of the hotel
was filled with 400 guests of the "Amen
Cciner Brotherhood," an association con-
sisting of the Albany correspondents and
the principal political writers on the
Newspapers of New York.
At the guests' table were Lieut. Gov.
T. Li. Woodruff, Joseph H. Manley, John
H. Kean, William E. Warner, Col. George
W. Dunn, John C. Spooner, August Bel
mont, Elihu Root, Archbishop Ireland,
Chauncey M. Depew, Arthur P. Gorman,
Mayor Seth Low, John A. MoCall, Henry
C. Payne, ex-Gov. Frank S. Black, Rev.
Dr. David J. Burrell, Nathan B. Scott
and John P. Jones. %
President Roosevelt was among the
guests invited, but sent a letter regret
ting that he was unable to attend. The
letter follows:
White House, Washington, D. C, April
2.—My Dear Riggs: Will you present
to "the brethren oif the "Amen Corner"
my sincere regret at my inability to be
present at the dinner? I should <enjoy it
greatly, but it is a simple impossibility
for me to get away from Washington at
this time. 1 wish all possible luck to the
brethren.
Most of them are my old and valued
personal friends, and my inability to
come is a matter of most sincere regret
to. Yoj.:rs faithfully.
—Theodore Roosevelt.
Applause Greets Senator Platt.
Roars of merriment greeted the parad
ing through the room at the opening of
the dinner, of an enormous picture rep
resenting Senator Platt as a Sunday
school teacher, addressing a class com
posed of President Rosevelt, Gov. Odell,
Lieut. Gov. Woodruff, Ex-Gov. Black and
Senator Depev,-. As the picture was
borne around the room the assemblage
joined in singing "The Sunday School."
The singing of the anthem of the "Amen
Corner" served as a prelude to the mtru
duetion of the guest of the "evening by
Chairman Riggs.
Senator Platt was greeted with applaus©
and the singing of the "Battle Hymn of
the Republic" by the whole assemblage.
In his address the senator refered at
considerable length to New York city,
state and national jjolitics, to the progress
of the country within recent years, eu
logizing President Roosevelt and Gov.
Odell, and in conclusion said:
"For twenty-one years I have attended
almost nightly at the gatherings of the
"Amen Corner' and as I look back to
night at the great questions it has dis
cussed, at the important resolutions it
has taken,- I am profoundly impressed
with the fact that it has been our good
fortune to live In a sturdy, a moral and
progressive age."
Secretary Root entered the room at
9:40, having just arrived from Washing*
ton. He was received with cheers and the
rendering of bugle calls by the orchestra.
Wedding March Hails Depew.
After Assistant District Attorney Paul
Krotel had rendered "The Lost Job," a
travesty on "The Lost Chord," the or
chestra hailed Senator Depew. who was
introduced by Mr. Riggs as "The Bride
groom, with the "Lohengrin" wedding
march. Senator Depew delivered a wit
ty speech:
Former Governor Frank S. Black and
the mayor of New York wer© the next
speakers.
Gov. Odell sent a letter praising Sena
tor Platt as "one whose peculiar execu
tive ability for political leadership piaces
him in the front rank of public men."
Archbishop Ireland said he was proud
to be a member of the "Amen Corner,"
to which he sail he had been attracted
by the name.
"I believe in politicians," he said, "and
I know they are men who love ther
country. I am not averse to associa
tion with them, for I believe Jthcy ara
men who look out for the welfare of
their country and are honest and bright
men."
Secretary of War Root apologized for
not appearing "in uniform." He prais
ed Gov. Black's speech and said in rela
tion to the administration in New York
city:
"I don't believe in the new party of
fusion, tout am a firm believer In parti
sanship."
Stillwater News,
Hon. John C. Xethaway, who now holds
the position of county attorney of Wash
ington county, and served several terms
as judg-e of the municipal court of this
city, may decide to become the Repub
lican candidate for judge of the district
court during the coming campaign. Mr.
Nethaway has been urged by many to
enter the field, inasmuch as they arguo
that Washington county should have a
resident judge, about 50 per cent of the
legal business of the district being done
here. Mr. Nethaway said yesterday that
he had given the matter' considerable
thought, but had not yet decided to en
ter the field. Judge P. M. Crosby, of
Hastings, is the retiring judge.|
A. K. Doe, clerk of the Washington
county district court, whose bill of $2,100
for the services of a deputy since 1893
was disallowed by the board of county
commissioners, has appealed from the ac
tion of the board, and will test the mat
ter in the district court.
John W. Nelson, of Taylor's Falls; Fred
Dudley, of Bemidji; A. E. Underwood, of
Solway; W. J. O'Brien, of St. Paul, and
others interested In the new Stlllwater
Gold Mining company, owning gold-pro
ducing lands near Ashboro, N C were
in the city yesterday to attend a meeting
for the purpose of organization.. A meet
ing of the Pine Hill Gold Mining company
was also held here yesterday afternoon.
Rev. A. W. Edwins, of Reck Island,
111,, has received a unanimous call from
the Swedish Lutheran congregation of
this city, and the call has been officially
forwarded to him. Mr. Edwins made a
most favorable Impression when he
preached here, a short time ago
Abe Nelson, who on Christmas eve kill
ed his aged mother at Taylor's Falls by
hitting her with a stick of wood, is sti'l
confined in the county jail for safe keep
ing;. The impression here and at Taylor's
Falls is that arrangements will-be "made
whereby Nelson's sanity will be tested
and that he will be sent to an Insane
asylum, his demeanor and action for
years before the crime indicating that ho
is mentally irresponsible.
James Dugan is confined to fils bed
from the effects of a dislocated shoulder
Dugan had a horrid dream Friday night
and in throwing himself over in bed dis
located his left shoulder.
The wall gruards at the state prison wil
hereafter be proyided with Winchester
repeating shot guns. The old double
barrel guns were discarded a day or
two ago. and guns of modern make were
substituted.
The pilo driver ATcola, on her trip to
Frescott Friday night, encountered! con
siderable rift In Lake St. Crolx, near
Catfish bar, but had no trouble in getting
through.
One of the most ■enjoyable social diver
sions of the past week was the first of a
series of dances given in Modern Wood
men hall Friday night by the recently
organized Bachelor's club. About 300
young people were in attendance,' and
handsome souvenirs of the occasion were
distributed. The dance continued until
long after midnight, and everybory had
a gc£,3 time.
J. A. O'Shaughnessy ana wife have re
turned from a trip to New Orleans, San
Antonio and other cities In the South,
and had a very enjoyable trip.
J. S. O'Brien leaves today for Hay
ward, Wis.. where he has been engaged
In logging the past winter.
Mrs. H. D. Childs, of Wheaton, Minn.,
■who has been a guest of her parents, Mr.
and Mrs. R. E. Goff, returns home today.
Albert Ross, of Springfield, Minn., was
the guest of friends In this city. Qurlng
th© past week.
The-ladies of the Eastern Star g§.v©
their, first dance after Lenjf on 'JfondayY
evening and many dancers yrerein at I !
tendance from this, city and els;ewnfF|f B !
George H. Sulhvan' spent the pa£t week'
at Bemidjl, Minn., on business.
Miss Edith Weberg has returned to Af
ton, Minn., after spending a week with
friends in Jhfg .city.
W. J. Muhkel, of Minneapolis, Minn.,
was a guest of his brother, George E.
Munkel, a part of the week.
Misses Gussie and Clara Celeen left
Friday night for Seattle, where they will
reside. ■ - t .
The ladies of the Episcopal church gave
a supper and sale at the Elliott house
last evening. , :
Mrs. Albert Da Rue entertained the .
Neighborhood Euchre club at her horns
Friday afternoon.
Mr. and Mrs. W. I* Howe have return
ed to Lawrence, Kan., after a visit with
friends in this city.
C. Ragan, of Bear Swamp, Pa., was the
guest of Thomas Curley and wife a part
of the week.
The first annual ball of the Fraternal
Order of Eagles was given Thursday
evening in Sons of Hermann hall. It
was largely attended. ;
Mrs. J. P. Masterman an<l daughter
have gone to Springfield. Mo., where they
will visit with Mrs. Masterman's parents.
George H. Patchin and wife, of Wil
low River, Minn., were the guests of
friends and relatives in this city the first
part of the week.
Charles L. Dixon, of Cloquet, Minn., .
spent a few hours with relatives In this
city on Friday.
Arthur Lammars and Hal O'Neal left
a few days ago for West Baden, Ind.,
where they will spend several wicks.
Louis Albenberg, of West Superior, is
a guest of Mr. and Mrs. L. Gottschall.
Mr. Albenberg, who hag spent several
years in traveling, will leave shortly on
a trip to Europe.
Mrs. L. C. Proctor has returned from
a week's absence in the northern part
of the state.
E. S. Bronson and wife have returned
trom a trip to Aiken, N. C, where they
visited Miss Danforth.
R. H. Doe, of Rutledge, Minn., spent
Monday with his father, A. K. Doe.
Dr. Arthur Came and wife, of Anoka,
were guests at the home of Mr. and Mrs
M. M. Johnson the first part of the week.
Miss Minnie Cutter, of Minneapolis
was a guest of Mrs. Charles H. Browne
on Monday and attended the Eastern
fctar dance.
The Elks will give a social dance in their
hall next Thursday evening. Arrange
ments for the dance were made by a
committee consisting of George A. Lam
mers, M. L. Murphy and L. B. Taylor.
Mr. and Mrs. C. L Easton. of Minne
apolis, visited relatives in this city on
Tuesday.
NEWS OF THE
LODBE ROOMS.
The last joint meting of the j-erips in
Sc Paul was held on Thursday right ;t
Odd Fellows' hall, Fifth and Watoasha
streets, under the auspices of Morden
and Columbia lodges. A programme of
vocal and instrumental music, acrobat;c
performances and short talks by Frank
Powers, J. F. Pierce and Grand Secretary
Bolton filled up the evening.
The joint meetings in Minneapolis are
in full blast. The next one will take
place on Tuesday at Camden place un
der the auspices of Highland ledge, which
expects a large attendance irom St.
Paul.
Hamline lodge will celebrate its thir
teenth anniversary on next Wednesday
evening. Members generally in the city
are invited.
The grand lodge officers will go to Ap
pleton, Minn., on the sth, where the dis
trict Rebekah convention meets in th.3
afternoon and a general meeting take 3
place in the evening. On the Oth the of
ficers go to Montevideo to assist in the
dedication of the new Odd Fellowu' build
ing in the afternoon of that day. In the
evening there will be a general entertain
ment of local and visiting Odd Fellows
by the Montevideo brethren.
Oa-der of Red Men.
Minnewaukan Tribe No. 2 held its reg
ular meeting Wednesday evening. Sev
eral applications were received and can
didates will be initiated at the next regu
lar meeting, April 9.
Minneota Council No. 7, Degree of Po
cahontas, initiated a large clasa of can
didates at its last council. Refresh
ments were served while a vocal and mu
sical programme added to the enjoyment
of the meeting.
The efficient entertainment committee
is rapidly completing arrangements for a
dance to be given on Tuesday, April 29,
at their hall, corner State and Green
wood streets. No efforts will be spared
to make it the most successful of the
season.
A. O. U. W.
Hiawatha lodjre is in the field early for
the summer entertainments. A oommit r
tee was appointed at the last meeting to
arrange for a steamboat excursion on
some suitable day. Final arrangements
were made for the big dance at Sher
man hall, April 8. The lodge will lur
nish the supper. After the regular ses
sion of the lodge an open meeting was
held and an interesting programme ren
dered made up of songs, recitations and
musical selections. A nunjber of ap
plications, were received.
Humboldt Lodge No. 19 had an inter
esting entertainment in Union hall, Third
and Exchange, on April 5. Many visi
tors were present from other lodges.
St. Anthony Park lodge reports inter
esting meetings and invites the brothe s
of the city to attend. On the 24th the
lodge will receive the committee of the
Coliseum association and a large attend
ance is requested.
Noble Franklin Lodge No. 2 gave a mu
sical, literary and athletic entertainment
Friday evening to which the members
and their friends were invited. The
lodge is working up a class of candi
dates for the meeting April 25.
Degree of Honor.
Esther Lodge, Degree of Honor, gave
a successful dancing party at Litt's hali
on April 3. The committee in charga
were Mrs. Peters, Mrs. Pottgi_eser, Miss
Manthe, Miss Mettnusser and Miss John
eon.
Ladies' Auxiliary.
Mlnnehaha Lodge No. 51, Ladies' Auxil
iary, Brotherhood of Locomotive Fire
men, gave a card party Thursday after
noon at Central hall. Progressive euchre
was played at twenty-five tables. High
score 3 were won by Mrs. C. C. Jordon,
Mrs. W. A. Rodeker, Mrs. M. A. Soule
and Mrs. H. Fltz.
Women's Kelief Corps.
Acker Corps, W. R. C, gave a card
party Friday evening in the parlors of
the Windsor hotel. Mrs. William Wal
lace was in general charge, and the at
tendance was quite large.
Foresters of America.
Invitations have been issued by Court
Evergreen No.. 19, F. of A., for a dan
cing party to take place Tuesday even
ing, April 15. The event is strictly com
plimentary by invitation to the members
and their friends.
The Zodiac.
The spring festival of Nineveh Zodiac
has been announced for April 30. It will
2*^ Maidenhood and Womanhood
*fllr / •# /^j^s- "*■ *• *«« At the threshold of wedded life with Its cares and responsibilities, 1
<sl^lW <(Ns&BsWsiwß' I Xk • rs»L what more appropriate could a bride consider than a box of the med
l^^^^^^^£^^»\ WHi l^S,. icine that will keep the new family in perfect health.
'J»fl li» •- ** "^^klm I ill IS wk "I took Cascarets myself and they are fine. "I have a tTimor which all the doctor*
sfrjfiri ' lWa •'' '1 ,* ''4 illlff iSSfiSHp 1 also have been giving them to my children toM me couM bo rotten rid of in no other
£f 9 IH *m-*~Am.WiVi\llW\^M igr VfLi hb'V stJ"" u. l,»*£."o i»,c* tt v, way than with the knife, bit I think thi
•fHH fflSt /T^ I Übllli.' -Mrs. Davis, 119 E.Capitol St., Washington. CiScarets are absorbing i\ entirely." -«
/■- x -'4 f^ST^VXS •***" Blli\Ar! II ttlKB "Cascarets are the best medicine lever -Mrs. E. Dlxoj», Elsluore, CaU
HfS |«@k lA i_^j<%V2rlVff'jlii M W-aMH tried. I cannot b« too grateful for them." "Caorar«ts had strange effects In n--7cai».
■Hh /Kl^-J &W ' I™ lilftl ||[|lIS —Mrs. Ella Sanders, Fox, ilo. I took them fur worms acd got nd of them;
AffS^^ .ijJjlMP'fl! J'll E\U mSKwSI • <>t'_.. »»».i««.n«.».«.ii a t»v For about a year I had also luflered fr^ni
W^l /iMSffln^ ■1:^-V \l ■ V\W>\ iil^si „,'?' f°v,s U.£ c? n- my ritht ey« continually waterioc. Afwr!
wife /\ Blt I l\|^Bi iiSiiiii ,'lAbont a year ago I went throush a r«rt
*t^ '\l¥^\^ V' J\ I •*:'e*4 til\rVts*l „t , .„ . ' " ,!Ato\:t a rear tco I wpot throujh a T«rt
■ — l.lVlß\Bk **■ J<yl \ PfW 18. SI ' I bare used Cascarttsfcand must gay they <lifl«ult operation and »tn«e th«n ••iff»roi
1 WS ■a9TU«'*' B lA'mwmWßl"'' ere wondarful. I recommend them to all froja*»Terebc»(i»ches. I tri»dO»9car«t4%as
>, V ■ ißHß^M^s^sr iKiM 1 By lady friends." the re»uU wa» wonderful. (lad bless ym|7.
jg?^aj||Yw|[ \Jr Ifpp ikY lS\*im' -Mrs. J. H. Mayes, Charlton, Is. —Mr*. Mo6»* t«ee», Uliaaa, Colo*
l^*l^^Bllffl W Ir'livl \r,l\ There are many physical dfsturbancea of the bodily functions cA^V
I v££«lj*^r IllMK^' ' ufi i d * \\ nected with the change from maidenhood to womanhood, »nd {£9
U^.-^^,^ lS«*r^y 1; M# \\ "" health and wholesome life pot only of the bride, th« new wife ad
<-'/. *' l » \ prospective mother, but that of the new generation that to b«,Qepetta
f Jbr/]^ I ' I \ V upon keeping all operations of the digestive canal regular and natural
J*r f/i I \ vtith Cascarets Candy Cathartic, tb6 orfly medicino that will Jo It
v^^/y^/ I gently yet surely without grip or gripe.
\_ . £ • rtd^. Best for the Bow«(», All druggistt, ioc, 25c, 50c. Nev*f
SRk _ A\ mjwW\iJVm\KJm%i Bold in bulk- Tho Kenulns tablet stamped CC C. Gaaf-
»nte«d to cure or your money back. Sample and bookiol
- tt99. Address Bterlin( Remedy Co., Chicago or N. Y. Mg
Igry CURED IN A FEW DAYS '
111 iIL ill Heifßesber fl Wsd3callnstitute
|Qfß Hb I W Oor. Fifth and Robert Sts., St. Paul.
Honest, Faithful SorvJco, Haw Advanced Treatment,
Expert Skill, Rapid Our as, Reasonable Charges.
Written Guarantee Given in Every Cass.
Not a Dollar Need Be Paid Unless Cured.
WEAK ME!) nI? M lo^" unflni>e th»™ {=r -^^^^ —-
, . ■\. J Y3r<c> °usln933. stud/ or mirriaes. result- «~-- _
us la last mauaaaJ, arj consul:in; this great s?a=ialist '^iM^^^^^^^SS.
PRIVATE Dl3:«ssj of Men, Gonorrhssa. Cast, Str!:tur», #^^^^S
I III? NIL Hydrocsls, Eniargsd Prostata Gland and all '^^^^SKBel^^tL. ■
Skin and BbadDisaasss quickly cursd. Ruptura curad and no j^^ :*-^iN®iS2is3«
Rl (inn PnKnN (Syphllls\ all S3r«3 on biiy, Hmbi. In lmmMt£&
UL.UUU I UIOUII mouth and throat soon disappear. XSS «gg>» ■ » n'lßf
and your Syphilis cured in lass ti.nj than at the riot ip la^s V&3 /9\ PjSef
and at much lass ezponis to you. I"] ». •. . .SSII -v>p™i ■
VARinnOF! F Enlarged Veins In ths Scrotum, corded \J%sa^W&B'Tr
. MnIUUULLI. and knotty, f ß ,lin? liks a bundle of earth wffi&^>sW %T
worms when takon tnths hind. Fora limlt»d timj we will «?'^£^*s2s!«.>iSV
curs this manhood wrscksr for half price. Rsmsmbor if you S^-S^^JiTV^^
hav#ev;r taken trsitment and failsd to e*t cured you nav»r QiH^HHHT^SWV
tcoktrsatm;r,t at the tiildelbj.-^ Hedical lasti.ute JBMiWB^M
ISO X-3.SY EXASISATiOH FREE,
Consultation free and confidential. All "°" °k" and MASTER SPECIALIST
written. C2ll or writ* today. MASTER SPECIAHST.
H EID ELBERG SSSi,
Ba.m.toß p. m. Evenings- I Co.-. st:« and Robert Sts., St. Paul. Minn
Sundays and Holidays— Ba.m.tol p. m. I Larcast Medical Instltut* in ths Northwast.
be given at Central hall, of which the en
tire upper floor has ben leased for the
occasion. Indications aie that the class
of candidates will be very larje, and that
very many prominent men of the city
and slate will be numbered among those
who will travel from the darkness to the
sun. Every member is urg< d to 1
best to make this a great success. The
monthly business meeting of the Zodiac
will take place April 7, at Central hall..
and will be followed by a smoke
and a general discussion of future work
of Nineveh Zodiac. The business sessior.s
are beginning to be interesting.
Court of Honor.
Harmony Court No. 1098, C. of TT.. gave
a racial session to its members an 1
friends on Thursday evening, which was
much enjoyed. It was one of the usual
monthly events tendered by thp 1
and will be followed by another very
soon.
Sons of Veterans.
St. Paul Camp No. 1 moots on the 14th,
at which time candidates will be. muster
ed and very important matters trans
acted. The tamp has been invited to at
tend memorial services with Acker and
Garfiekl posts, which will this- year be
hekl at Christ church. The camp Is a'sr>
urgently invited to assist in the reunion
of the First Minnesota volunteer regi
ment, which takes place in June.
world's Largest Frew steamers
VIEW OF BOTH VESSELS IN DRY DOCKL FROM ACE
HHsV ■ i
THE BASE OF THE IMMENSE STEEL SHIP.
The Ships Are Twin Steamers, an<l Will Ply on the Pacific Ocean
'- ' I ' *V- -• -- - *.* "\'~: /'i -.• ;. -" . . ';;--;%4«:*«
At the yards of the Eastern Shipbuild
ing company, at Groton, Conn., on the
Thames nver, there arc under construc
tion what will be the two largest freight
steamers in the world. They are b«ins
built for the Northern Steamship com
pany and will ply the Pacific ocean.
The boats are by far the largest of any
that have ever been put in commission,
and the capacity of their holds is some
thing marvelous. While there will be
Royal Neighbors.
Mrs. Maggie dishing, of St. Paul, has
been appointed supervising supreme ora
cle of the Royal Neighbors for Minnesota'
and Wisconsin, having assumed churs«
March 15.
Maccabees.
About 100 members from St. Paul, Capi
tal City, Unity and Dale tents piid a
friendly vipit to Palestine tent of Min
neapolis last Wednesday evening. A very,
enjoyable time was spent by the visitors.''
The Ladies of the Maccabees had pre
pared a very fine spread, which was en
joyed by all, especially the sheriff.
The next regular review of Unity tent
will be held Tuesday, April 13. The Eas
ter ball last 'Tuesday evening was a
grand success.
St. Paul tent will hold Its regular re-
Monday evenini . : im
po: tarn c will come tine.
Hew tent will hold its regular re
view next 'i hursd i;
ciona are ther< will
d thai night.
Dale tent will hold Us regular review .
F*ridav, April 11. They will have a class
of twenty. Sir Knight CVDonm
is still In the lead, but Sir Knighl Bow
man's has promised to surp
bi rs bi fore Ihe
Word has been received :■ ■ Supreme "*
Comn ander D. G. Marky tl .1 bi
I at the banquet, May 1.
luxurious apartments for passei -' rs thtf
boats will not bo greyhounds, t.
ing rather to i
can jzarry Immense freight.
They will be slow boats, bul
be nothing in the world to equal them la
the matter of tonnage.
No expense Is being Epar.^l in thoip
construction and they wUI be with i| fl
doubt the finest as well as the largest
freighters In, the world.

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