Newspaper Page Text
LONDON has discovered, or claims
to have discovered, a great prl
ma donna. She Is a Miss Selma
Kurz, and up to a month ago was un
known to a London audience. Pre
vious to that she had been singing In
opera In Vienna, but her success there
had not, apparently, been pronounced
enough for news of it to reach the
. tight little isle. She was engaged, how
ever, to sing at Covent Garden and
made her debut there as Gilda in
"Rigoletto," singing with Caruso and
Renaud. -She was successful in this
role, but her most pronounced success
■was won as Elizabeth in "Tannhau
ser," and ever since she appeared in
this opera, a few weeks ago, the critics
have been exhausting their adjectives
in praise of her voice and her dramatic
genius. Miss Kurz is described as be
ing small and slender, and is a nota
ble exception, therefore, to the major
ity of Wagnerian prima donnas, who
are all of them large and most of them
corpulent Mr. Conried heard her sing
in London, and it is said that he tried
to engage her for next winter at the
Metropolitan opera house in New York,
but she declined to go, preferring to
gain first further experience in Vienna.
Fortunately, grand opera does not need
the charm of novelty to attract. It Is
impossible to become too familiar with
any of the great operas, and it is Im
possible, too, to become absolutely
weary of any of the great prima
donnas who season after season are
heard in the same roles. But the an
nouncement that a new opera or a new
prima donna is to be given a trial un
doubtedly gives an added zest to the
opera season, and, moreover, although
operas may, prima donnas cannot, last
forever, so the discovery of a new
singer is always welcome news. Music
lovers will hope therefore that Miss
Kurz's future musical career will sus
tain the reputation she has already
The Societe Musicale of France has
decided to offer prizes amounting to
100,000 francs for the best new musical
works by French composers. M. Ga
briel Dupont, a young French com
poser, recently won the Sonzogno prize
of 50,000 lire at Milan, and It was a
discussion of his success that led the
society to announce the contest. The
money is to be divided among the com
posers of five works, an opera or lyric
drama, an opera comique, a symphony
work, a ballet and an operetta. The
jury will include many prominent mu
sicians and dramatists, among them
Saint Saens. Massenet, Henri Marcel,
Bernheim, Gailhard, Albert Carre, M.
Capoul, M. Vincent d'lndy, Gabriel
Faure, Paul Dukas. Xavier Leroux, M.
G. Salvayre, Charles Lecocq and Jean
Richepin. The object of the society
Is to encourage French musical talent
and especially to draw out the young
musicians of France.
A number of piano pupils of Mr
Fairclough appeared in a most suc
cessful recital Tuesday evening in the
Eleanor Miller recital hall. The re
cital introduced a group of promising
young pianists, whose talents are de
cidedly above the average and whose
studentship is unusually high. Miss
Myrtle Weed played Chopin's Valse in
A flat (op. 42>, revealing a very close
sympathy with the Polish composers
peculiar genius. Delicacy of touch and
brilhancy of execution were displayed
in the interpretation of the valse. Miss
Weed also played most satisfactorily
•To Spring," by Greig. Miss Florence
Campbell revealed mature musician
ship and delightful understanding in
the Chopin berceuse and the Weniaw
skl valse de concert which she play
ed. • She has individual style and her
technique is excellent Miss Beulah
Benedict played Binding's "Rustle of
Spring" and succeeded admirably in
bringing out the delicate grace of the
composition. Her execution was very
gooa. One of the most artistic num
bers on the programme was the Bee
thoven sonata in C sharp minor (op.
2i, No. 2), played by Miss Helen Fre-
I FOR THE BOUNTIFUL HARVEST IN NORTH DAKOTA
'tiSHj Will Run
I he... jg|| July sto 12
SIGHT SEEING EXCURSIONS
% v: From St. Paul and Minneapolis :& **
to Wimbledon and Bordulac at vp/^
Proportionate Rates to Other Stations
Write D. W. CASSEDAY,
::• ' • • : Land and Industrial Agent, :".
-; * . 'Z-^^^T^^^^^tttt^f^^. V-' ■-":- "■■ " " *JV. _ ■ .:.- _tf^
Mont Geer. Nothing of the beauty of
the composition was lost in Miss Geer's
charming 1 interpretation, and she was
heartily applauded. Miss Elizabeth
Swan played allegro in F minor, C.
Ph. E, Bach; and valse impromptu in
A flat by N. yon Wilm, displaying a
dainty touch and considerable tech
nique. Miss Minnie Ekman played
Godard's "La Chevaleresque," and
Moszkowski's valse in E major (op.
34), acquitting herself more satisfac
torily in the first than in the second
number. Miss Florence Hancock and
Miss Clementine Mac Ryan, two
younger pupils, revealed promising
talent in the selections they played.
Mrs. Inez yon Encke, the soprano,
sang an aria from Massenet's "Hero
diade" and a, group of songs that in
cluded a Swedish folk song by Hebbe;
"Ye pienso en te," by Mcli, and "The
Rosy Morn," by Ronald. Mrs. yon
Encke's attractive voice was never
heard to better advantage. Her inter
pretation of the Swedish folk song was
exquisite, and there was artistic merit
in her rendition of each of the other
Mr. Samuel A. Baldwin, the distin
guished organist of Holy Trinity,
Brooklyn, will preside again at the or
gan of the House of Hope. Mrs. De
Walt- will sing at both services. Dr.
Boyle's sermons will be his last in. St.
Paul for two months.
The. choir boys of the Church of St.
John the Evangelist will leave tomor
row for a two-week outing at Chi
Mrs. t Jane ' Huntington Yale 'Is at
tending 1 the Wagner festival in Mu
The following- music will be sung to
day at the Park Congregational church:
Morning— ■.. ■
Trio—"Jesus. I i Come" .. .-.. Stebbins
Mrs. Gere, Mr. Woo<sworth and Mr. Met
_ "" - calf.
Response— "Thy Will Be Done" Gould
i; Choir. -.
Duet"l ■ Will Magnify Thee" .:.;. .Marsh
_ , Ml Gere and Mr. Woodworth.
Solo—"But the Lord Is Mindful"—
'••_., ■■■■„""'■" Mendelssohn
_ . Mrs. Gere. ■.--.■■
Trio—;-Impatient Heart. Be Still'..Stebblns
Mis. Gere, Mr. Woodworth and Mr. Met
Duet—"How Dear to. Me the Hour"—
_ , Mrs. Gere and Mr. Metcalf.
Solo—"Beulah Land" ...;....... Cowen
Mr. Metcalf. ■ ■ D
The music at the House of Hope serv
ices today will be as follows: / .
Morning— > . ;
Prelude—Choral and Prayer. ..Boellmann
„_,. Mr. Baldwin.
The Lord's Prayer" Gregorian
.__ _ _. Congregation.
Anthem—Jubilate in Bb. ..Schubert-Buck
Response—"Sevenfold Amen"..J. Stainer
_V " «™. " Mr. Baldwin.
Solo—"That Sweet Story of Old"—
J. A. West
_ , '.-. Mrs. De Wolf. • -
Solo—"Face to Face" ... H. Johnson
:--. - -- Mr. Colville. -
Postlude—^Allegro Appassionato (sth
Sonata) r. v.. -. .V........ .Alex. Guilmant
Evening— programme: ■■'.'■ -.
Preludes— .:'-:...• . - -. --..
(a) Double Theme Var1e........ Rousseau
(b) Evening Hymn...:.;...;...... Bossi
(c) Largo From Symphony ;("From - ■"• =
the New World") ........:..... Dvorak
.-^.r- ' Mr. Baldwin. : ,
Anthem— Shadows of the Even
ting Hours'' .. ........... S- A.Baldwin
Duet—"lt Is of the Lord's Great —
~~ ~".- , Mr. George and Mr. Colville. >. ■-■:
Response—"Grant Us Thy Peace"—
'„_ _. . • Fr. Schilling
(a) "The Question: The Answer"—
(b) "Berceuse and Prayer" Guilmant
Solo—"Here Ye, Israel" (Elijah)—
Mrs. De Wolf.
Postlude—Grand Chorus in B Flat—
At the People's church this morning the
following numbers will be given by the
"Te Deum" (Service in F) B. Tours
Response—"Come Unto Me"..R. Wagner
Anthem—"How Lovely Are the Mes
Magnificat No. 1 c. B. Hawley
Duet—"Evening" Henry Smart
Mrs. Johnston and Miss HalL
Anthem—"Thro 1 the Day Thy Love
Has Spared Us" w. Reed
The music which will sung today at
Grace M. E. church follows:
Anthem—"Bearing the Cross" Fearis
Response—"Be Merciful Unto Me".Lorenz
Solo—"Lead. Kindly Light"... .Protheroe
Mr. W. F. Schoch.
Anthem—"O, Praise the Lord"... .Kratz
Duet—"Prayer of the Wanderer"..Conde
Mr. De Vinney and Miss Mortimer.
At Christ church the following music
will be given in the morning:
Prelude—Communion in G Batiste
' Te Deum" Stainer
Offertory—"How Lovely Are the
Messengers of God" Mendelssohn
Postlude—Double Fugue in F Minor—
Mr. Runkel. the organist, will give his
f<2 u£ th« Sunday evening recital beginning
at 7:30. The programme follows
"At Evening" Buck
Choral With Variations ."Rinck
"Larghetto" (Sym. in D)—
n» v • ™ ™ * Beethoven-Batiste
March in B Flat silas
Idylla i tt D Flat l.iFaulkll
Melba maintains, besides a country
seat on the Thames, a fine house in
London, at 30 Great Cumberland place.
Hyde Park. This London borne ia
richly and elaborately furnished, as
may be judged from the fact that her
own bedroom contains a toilet set of
The prlma donna, however, prefers
THE ST. PAUL GLOBE. SUNDAY, JULY 10, 1904
her much less pretentious country seat,
"Quarry Wood," near Great Marlow on
the Thames. Here she has her sister
and little niece as frequent visitors,
and sometimes one can see the great
prima donna and the child romping at
hide and seek about Cookham church
nearby, a famous house of worship of
historic interest, as the last church in
which Mary. Queen of Scots, attended
service. Mrne. Melba is fond of her
horses, and frequently visits the sta
bles. On one of these visits she wore a
long rope of pearls. On stopping to
stroke the neck of one of her favorites
the horse reached out and seized the
string of pearls between his teeth.
There was a moment of suspense that
semed eternity. It seemed as if one
could hear the crunching of the pearls
as they were being ground between
the quadruped's strong jaws. But evi
dently they were not to his liking, for
he opened his jaws again and the
pearls swung back to their original
Among the prominent artists to be
heard here in concert next season Is M.
Edouard de Reszke, who has just ca
bled an acceptance of a contract for
forty or more appearances in America,
beginning the last of October or early
in November, 1904, under the direction
of W. F. Pendleton and H. G: Snow.
The famous basso will be placed with
FASHIONS FROM VOGUE
Prepared Specially for THE GLOBE
For morning frocks dimity is as cool
and satisfactory as any of the cotton
materials, and comes in exquisite
shades of all colors. Besides these at
tractions, it is delightfully inexpensive,
and can go In and out of the tub more
frequently than many of the more ex
pensive gowns. ' Today's sketch shows
a plain gray dimity in a beautifully
clear tint, trimmed with a narrow Ger
man Valenciennes on either edge of all
the ruffles and in little rosettes. The
sash is of gray satin messallne in just
the same shade, and little straps of the
silk hold the sleeve fullness, ending
under lace-covered, buttons, similar to
those crossing from edge to edge of
the cape yoke. Lace also borders the
chiffon wrist ruffles. The hat Is a lin
gerie creation, and quite flat on top,
the mousseline shirred with tucks to
simulate a medallion at center. A
wreath of wee roses in saffron and. pale
burnt orange tones borders the brim,
and the full lace ruffle is German val
enciennes in quite a deep shade of
cream. Across the back brim is a dou-
the different clubs and orchestras, his
first booking being with the Boston
Symphony orchestra in Boston, fol
lowed by a concert here wtth Walter
Damrosch and the New York Sym
phony orchestra, then with other ar
tists in single concerts and short tours
through the country, a trip through the
Northwest and California, returning
through Texas and the South, having
already been arranged.
The possibilities of the English lan
guage are" never better shown than
when some musical critic lays himself
out in judgment upon one of Mr. Con
ried'3 operatic stars. Mme. Sembrich
recently sang in San Francisco and a
newspaper critic of much distinction
pronounced her the "peerless canary of
Tsaye's press agent has sent out a
card informing the American public
that the great violinist's name is pro
nounced as if it were spelled "E-zi-e."
Eugene D'Albert, the pianist, will
make a tour of America in January,
February, March and April. He will
give thirty-five concerts.
Sully Witt Resume Business
NEW YORK, July 9.—That Daniel
J. Sully will soon be in business again
ia the announcement contained in a
statement Issued t>y Mr. Sully*s
counsel, who says that "all that is nec
essary now to do ia to carry out the
forms prescribed by the bankruptcy
law, which will be Immediately done.
A sufficient number in majority and
amount of creditors having voted in
favor of the proposition agreed upon,
ft follows that the matter will go
Assayer KlfTa Himself
X DENVER. Col., July' 9.— W. :H. Morgan.
assayer and president and r general mana
ger of the: Groua» Mountain Gold j Mining
i ; company, was^ found dead 21n4 a 2 lodg
ing bouse'la this city. >? He bad. committed
If you have a Victor Talking Ma
chine and you have grown tired of
the records you have now, bring
them in and exchange them for new
ones. We are making a very liberal
offer to owners of Victors and you
ought to take advantage of it. All
of the latest things and an enormous
stock to select from.
Parlors, 4th floor.
17 Dyer Bldg. ST. PAUL, MiNN,
suicide. He was one of the first number
deported from Cripple Creek. Letters left
by him show that he had been threat
CANYON CITY, Col.. July 9.—Six min
ers and union, sympathizers were run out
of Victor, CoL, by twenty-five mask
ed men and ordered not to return to
Teller county. They were told if they were
caught in the district again they would be
lynched. The men boarded a train here
for Denver and proposed, to lodge a formal
ble loop bow of very pale blue chiffon
satin ribbon, making an exquisite touch
of color. Garden hats of white or
cream rough straw are seen trimmed
with the jacqueminot roses and foliage
in wreath effect, and are*very fetching
when worn with a simple white dress.
Even the golf links are being invaded
by the flowered and beruffied milliner's
fancies, the staid and correct pique or
duck hat, with wide stitched brim and
simple ribbon crown band, being a
thing of the past. It is true they were
unbecoming to many, but after a rain,
and storms do overtake even the wary,
the linen hat survives for another day,
but the maid with frills may only
mourn the wraith of a glory past. Again
mentioning the golf links, the suits of
lawn are delightfully cool for thla
game, and so light in weight. Every
one knows that a good pique has quite
a little heft; so now that the fashion
has set the pace, with comfort as an
extra inducement, it remains for the
sensible ones to keep it going and to
make many of these simple frocks for
all outdoor pleasures.
complaint with Gov. Peabody. They are
the men who were taken from the depu
ty sheriffs Wednesday night.
STUNS CHURCH CHOIR
Every Singer Is Struck Unconscious to
Special to The Globe
LA CROSSE, Wis., July 9.— While the
Methodist choir was practicing for a
church service at the residence of Judge
Mahoney, of Viroqua, they were stunned
by an electric bolt. The lightning never
struck the house, but all the members of
the choir were thrown to the floor, where
they lay unconscious for several motnenta.
The storm which passed over "Viroqua
was a heavy one, several buildings being'
struck by lightning and many large trees
being torn, up by the roots.
WILL OPERATE SOO PLANTS
Cornelius Shields la Appointed Genera)
Special to The Globe
SAULT STB. MARIE, Mich.. July 9.—
The executive committee of the Lake
Superior corporation has appointed Cor
nelius Shields general manager with in
structions to operate the plants. Shields
was president of the old company. Men
are now at work getting the steel plant
ready for operation.
Farmer Ends Hl» Life
Special to The Globe -.': ■■: ~:O . ■ r
■ : HASTINGS. ;. Mian.. 7 July *.—George
Fobs, of -: Hampton, committed < Rnfcfde In
the hay loft of his barn today by cutting:
his throat with a razor. No cause -was
assigned for the deed. ;He s. waa ': a \ well
known \ farmer sof ; that J town, aged sixty
nine years, and leaves a. wife; three sons
and three daughters. Coroner F. W.
Kramer \ deemed an J Inquest ? unnecessary.
V J 1!/011^ named men of the. Twen
,ty-first .= wfll r leave r shortly for Fort ; Sheri
dan 111 where ;- they ' will v take Apart
in .?, the division infantry. competition:
Sergeants Hugh ; Straughu. c, Edward
'•«.££ tIKiF 1«% rm- G. M. Clevenger, Cor-
SSST2SM^.%. ISSi£ ld Privates E-F
--faL.ieut aL .ieu- .B. F. Ristine, Twenty-first :In
it?*l^' ijf3 been appomted engineer offi
n^nt a ho left durm the • week • for
Denver,, Colo where he enters upon his
duties as ; aide-de-camp cm " the staff ■of
Brig. Gen. F. ■D. Baldwin. *■. :.
rn^llYVif ,JaTnes B- ; N«at. Company A.
Thirtieth infantry,■; who has been confined
for the ; past month, left =. for his proper
%£, 1 ; Fo. rt Crook,; Neb the' charge of
desertion m : his :" case having 1 been . set
aside by the commanding general of the
department of Dakota..
Capt E. ;W. McCaskey, of the Twenty-
Sh. haa been detailed ■as > professor of
mmtary science : and tactics' at Delaware
college ; Newark,:, Del. - Capt. - McCaskev
will j relieve Capt. T. ,W. Moore, who will
join his company. .'■ ■:■
-^ Joseph Reiss, quartermaster sergeant of
Company K. _ Twenty-first, at Fort Keogh,
Mont., has. been promoted to post quarter
master • sergeant, . and will. relieve S. L.
Kemp, v who ,": has ; been :' ordered -to the
Philippines. •- . '-'.-v ... ;■.-■•:-■•.;...-'..•.-;.
_ Corporal Edward Welch, of Company E
Twenty-first. left on July 3 for Winona,
Minn., to serve a subpoena, on G. T. Simp
son, an attorney, at law, to . appear as a
witness before a general court-martial at
this post.; -.;;.
Lieut. DC. McDonald, a recent gradu
ate from West Point, has been assigned
to the Thirtieth battery. Be is at pres
ent visiting relatives in Graf ton. N? D.
He will join his battery in October.
Senors Grevaclo Nuson and AlireOa
Cascro, members of the Philippine com
mission which is touring the United
States, were the gueSfs of Xieut, Col. Cor
nelius Gardener on Friday.
A post council of administration met
On Saturday. The members of the coun
cil were Lieut. Col. Gardener, Mai. E.
B. Frick, Surgeon and Capt. E. W. Mc-
Sergeants Carl D. Arthur and "William
Beauchamp, of the Tenth battery, are
m camp at Lake City with the First artil
lery, National Guard of Minnesota.
A leave of absence for seven days has
been granted to Lieut. L. C. Bennett
Lieut. Bennett left on Wednesday to visit
relatives in Bellefontaine. Ohio.
Sergeant R. A. Gillmore, of Company I,
has been promoted to post quartermaster
sergeant, and will relieve Sergeant W. J.
Gee at Fort Lincoln, N. L\
Capt. Thomas Rldgeway, of the Tenth
battery will leave shortly for Canada
to locate a suitable target range for the
Captain C. E. Hampton has left for
Canada on a hunting and fishing trip.
He will remain in Canada for several
Henry Batsche, Company B. Twenty
first infantry, has been detailed as school
teacher, vice E. F. Frick, who is re
During the absence of Lieut. Lr. C. Ben
nett, Lieut J. F. Ware will be in com
mand of Company G, Twenty-first.
Quartermaster Sergeant E. T. White,
Company G, has returned from a two
months' leave of absence.
Capt A. L.. Parmeter left yesterday for
Plattsburg, N. V., where he win remain
Ralph E, Aufderheide, of Company F,
has been relieved from special duty as as
Sergeant Major Joseph Drescher re
turned from Washington, D. C, during
Wilbur Sparrow, of the band, has been
granted a two months' leave of absence.
Miss Schlaf, 5f Washington, D. C,
Is the guest of Steward and Mrs. Reese.
The troops of tha garrison received
their monthly pay on Wednesday.
R. A. Aufderhetde, Company F, has
been promoted: corporal.
The Misses McGuffln left on Wednesday
for Washington, D. C.
William C. Pitts, Company F, has been
Lieut. J. M. Lore returned from North
Dakota on Sunday.
Mrs. E. E. Merrill left during the week
for Detroit* Mich.
TROOPS AT LAKEVIEW
State's Executive and Staff Greeted With
Salute From Battery-
Special to The Globe
CAMP LAKEVIEW, Minn., July 9.—
Gov. Van Sant and staff arrived last even
ing on the 5 p'clock train. A detail from
the battery in charge of Sergeant Kvit
tum, of Battery B, fired the customary sa
lute of seventeen gons. The governor and
his staff were guests of Col. Wright at
infantry headquarters during the after
noon and for supper, and in the evening
they received the review of the infantry
and artillery- Sergeant W. A. Furlong,
of Company G, acted as orderly to the
Mrs. A. W. Wright, wife of Col. Wright,
and Miss Jennie Crandall of Austin, were
guests of the regiment today. Corporal E.
W. Pickett and Private Adolph Henker, of
Company E, have received their dis
charges on account of removal from com
pany station, and Private James A. Clark
has been appointed corporal to fill Pick
ett's place. Guard detail for today:
Officer of the day, Capt. Roy A. Everett,
Company E; officers of the guard, Lieut.
Walter G. Bradon, Company B, and Lieut.
Irving G. Freinow, Company D.
Capt. Page was busy issuing war
rants for the promotions which have been
made this season. Owing to the fre
quent rains neither the battery nor the
infantry were able to drill. Both were
able to get out in the afternoon, although
still hampered by the wet. The battalion
at the range was compelled to desist
after a few shots were fired. Batteries A
and B did excellent work at cannon prac
tice, no score being less than twen
ty out of a possible twenty-five.
Capt. Kelly, of Battery A. made a
score at twenty, Sergeant Kvlttum, Bat
tery B, made twenty-four, Sergeant Pa3
ko. Company B, twenty-two, and Ser
geant Hlllender. Battery B. twenty-three.
After the first few shot* the men got the
range of the target and bullseyes were
ACCUSED OF SHORTAGE
Agent of Brewing Company fs Arrested"
at Little Falls.
Special to The Globe
LITTLE FALLS. Minn.. July 9.—Joe
Ledoux, who has been agent at this place
for the Minneapolis Brewing company for
some years, was arrested on the charge
of grand larceny yesterday, it being al
leged he is SLGBO short in his accounts.
Gets School Lands
Specter to The Globe
WASHINGTON, D. C, July 9.—The
secretary of the interior has approved
the application for patent to the state of
South Dakota of list No. 10 of land se
lections under the school grant, embrac
ing €.461 acres in the Huron district.
Finds Verdict Against Husband
Special to The Globe
SAULT STB. MARIE. Mich.. July 9.—
The coroner's jury brought a verdict that
Mrs. Eagle, -wife of Isaac Eagle, ex-county
road commissioner and politician, came to
her death by a shot fired by her husband.
He will be arraigned.
Reaffirm Steel Prices
■;:; NEW YORK. July >.— The structural
steel 5 and' steel ,■ plate .• pools ". reaffirmed
prices at meetings held In Jersey City.
Creates Tryst for Wtfe
!.; MILWAUKEE^ '■■ Wist. -: July *.—The
will. V off;-* former i> United ~;\ States X Sen
ator John lr. Mftcheß, filed; for probate,
: creates ' a trust of 1500.000 ; for the ' benefit
PRICE NO OBJECT FOR
Special inducements made on all
SEE OUR WINDOWS
WILL. E. MATHEIS GO.
Sixth and Cedar Streets
WE FURNISH YOUR HOME COMPLETE
of his widow. Mrs. Harriet B. Mitchell,
and their children. An exception is made
in regard to hi 3 son, David Ferguson
Mitchell, who, the will says, was amply
provided for under the will of Alexander
NORTH DAKOTA MAN
MARRIES A NURSE
Forms Her Acquaintance In Hospital
Where He Was Being Treated
Special to The Globe
GRAND FORKS, N. D., July 9.— S.
E. Cordiman went into the Minot hos
pital with a broken ankle, and when
he left he carried his nurse with him,
and now he has a wife. Mr. Cordiman
was the victim of an accident some
time ago, and ;tvent to the hospital for
treatment. There he met Miss Snure,
who had officiated as nurse at the hos
pital for some months. As soon as
he was sufficiently recovered the young
people went, to Towner, Miss Snure's
home, where they were married.
Grand Lodge Benevolent and Protective
Order of Elks, Cincinnati, Ohio, July
The Chicago Great Western Railway
will on July 15 to 17 inclusive sell round
trip tickets at one fare plus $2.25 to
Cincinnati. Ohio. Tickets good, for re
turn until July 23. For further informa
tion apply to J. N. Storr, Gen'l Agt., cor
ner sth and Robert streets, St. Paul.
Cheap Round Trip Rates to Colorado
From St. Paul and Minneapolis Via
Chicago Great Western Railway
$26.40 to Denver, Colorado Springs or
Pueblo; $38.40 to Glenwood Springs; $38.40
to Salt Lake City, Utah. Tickets on sale
every day to September 30. Good to re
turn until October 31. Two magnificently
equipped trains each way every day, mak
ing connections in Union station, Omaha,
with Western lines. For further informa
tion apply to J. N. Storr, General Agent,
corner Fifth and Robert streets, St. Paul.
There Are Fish and Fish
But there Is only one maskinonge, and It
is found in abundance on the Minne
sota & International railway, reached via
the Northern Pacific from St. Paul or
Minneapolis through Brainerd. Not much
space here to tell you about these fight
ing monsters of the north, the beautiful
pine-surrounded lakes and the other in
numerable attractions to be found.
Low Rates Via the North-Western Line
St. Louis and return $13.00
Coach excursion. Tickets on sale July
11 and 25, good seven days.
Atlantic City and return $32.75
Tickets on sale July 9 and 10.
Cincinnati and return $24.25
Tickets on sale July 15, 16, 17, good re
turning via St. Louis.
Tickets on sale Aug. 12. 13, 14, 15.
Denver and return $26.40
Tickets on sale daily to Sept. 30.
Salt Lake City and return $38.40
Tickets on sate daily to Sept. 30.
Low round trip rates also In effect to
New York. Toronto, Montreal, and many
other points. For information call at 396
Robert si, Ryan Hotel, St. Paul.
Nobles of the Mystic Shrine, Atlantic City,
N. J., July 13-15
The Chicago Great Western Railway
win on July 9 and 10 sell round trip tick
ets at one fare plus 92.00 to Atlantic
City. N. J. Tickets limited to July 23.
On return trip stopovers will be allowed
at Philadelphia, Baltimore and Washing
ton. For further information apply to
J. N. Starr. Gen'l Agt., corner sth and
Robert streets. St. Paul.
Special Rates to Atlantic Coast Resorts
The Chicago Great Western Railway
will selt tourist tickets at very low rate 3
to Atlantic Coast Resorts. Tickets on
A Week in St. Louis— jj/ I \
W~hat will it Cost Mi M
Anywhere from $10 to £100 —or §il / 1
more. il'J Hotel - rates are not much SI 1/ II
higher than for similar accommoda- 1 ( I 1
tkms in other large cities, but there I / . > S
are so many things to see that one is £^L / H
constantly tempted to spend money |[fP||i / II
—and to keep on spending. |II Mfc I l' 1
Only a Night's Ride MIlHv ML
from the Twin Cities Yil \> YjL HT
via the Rock Island System. Reduced / \\U f\ K~'^fKT
rates daily until November 30. Ask/ \^^f W^Sp
about them. >^ I iT\ WW
f w sArNT- f i,jk y^
HinMfwMFTfMH City. Pa3acaser Agetit 1 ,- ,
iiyflMpHMßMa Sixth & Robert Sta. -+^H^ss^O
JBCtutf(4iisL ST- paul. minn. *>— s^^^*~^ o* o^
sale daily. Good returning until Oct. 81.
For further Information apply to J. N.
Storr, Gen'l Agt., corner- sth and Robert
streets, St. Paul.
At the End or Each Week
The Northern Pacific has low-priced
summer resort tickets for 3ale to many
Minnesota lakes. Inquire at city ticket
office, comer Fifth and Robert sta.
CENTRAL, CHRISTIAN—Leech and Mc-
Boal; C. R. Neel, pastor; 11 a. m., "Can
We Love Our Enemies?" 8 p.m. "True
FIRST CHURCH OF CHRIST—SCIEN
SCIENTIST — St. Albana street and
Holly avenue; 10:45 a. m.; subject,
SECOND CHURCH OF CHRIST —
TIST—St. Albans street and Holly ave
nue; 10:45 a. m. subject, "Sacrament."
PEOPLE'S—Pleasant avenue; Dr. Smith,
the pastor, will preach at 10:30 a. m.
on '"Making Religion Real," and at 8
, p. m. on "The Old Man of the Sea;"
Sunday school at 12 m.; Christian En
deavor at 7 p. m.
PLYMOUTH—Wabasha street and Sum
mit avenue; service at 10:30 a. m.; ser
mon by President George H. Bridgman,
of Hamline university.
UNIVERSITY AVENUE—Avon street and
Sherburne avenue; Rev. A. D. Smith,
pastor; holy communion service at 10:45
a. m.; preaching at 8 p. m.; Sunday
school at 12 m.; Y. P. S. C. B. at 7 p. m.
CHRIST—Corner Fourth and Franklin
streets; Rev. C. D. Andrews and Rev. E.
E. Madeira, clergy; holy comunion at
8 a. m.; morning prayer and sermon by
Rev. E. E. Madeira; subject, "The Ter
rible Choice," 11 a. m.; evening prayer
and address by Rev. E. B. Madeira at
8 p. m.; a short organ recital will pre
cede the evening service, beginning at
7:30 p. m.
BATES AVENUE—Between Ravine and
Euclid streets; S. E. Ryan, pastor;
preaching at 10:30 a. m. and 7:45 p. m.;
morning subject, "Fighting Against
God;" evening subject, "The Seeds ot
CENTRAL PARK—Twelfth and Minne
sota; Rev. B. Longley, pastor; preaching
by pastor at 10:30 a. m.; subject, "Re
joice Evermore;" in the evening the.
First M. E. church will join in holding
union services; preaching by Rev. H. W.
Givler, of First church, at 8 o'clock.
FlßST—Dayton avenue and West Third
street; H. V. Givler, pastor; at 10:30
a. m. the pastor will preach on "An
Impregnable Fortress;" in the evening
the congregation will unite in a union
service with Central Park church.
FIRST GERMAN—OIive street and Van
Slyke court; J. Berger, pastor; 10:30
a. m.. subject, "Man's Highest Ideal In
Life;" 12 noon, Sunday school; 7:15
p. m., Epworth league; 8 p. m., preach
ing service in English.
FREE—University and Lynnhurst ave
nues; Rev. Burton T. Neal, pastor:
morning service at 10:30; evening at a
GRACE—Burr and Minnehaha streets;
Edward H. Goodell, pastor; services.
10:30 a. m. and 8 p. m.; morning theme,
"A Case of Nonconformity and Its
Lesson to Modern Life;" evening theme,
"How We Are Helped by Saul's Da
CENTRAL— Cedar street, opposite old
capitoj; Rev. John May hew Fulton, D.
D., pastor; preaching by the pastor,
10:30 a. m. and 8 p. m.; morning sub
ject, "Four Kinds of Lives;" evening
subject, "What Christ Is to Believers."
HOUSE OF HOPE—Fifth and Exchange;
Rev. W. H. W. Boyle, D. D., pastor;
the subject of Dr. Boyle's sermon at tha
morning service, 11 o'clock, will ba
"The Ideal in the life of Every Day—
How We May Realize It;" subject of
evening sermon at 8 o'clock, "Moral
Stamina and the People Who Need It."
■-:.. gncucnuui y tail , it
NEW JERUSALEM—Church has been
, closed until Sept. 4 for vacation. .r