Newspaper Page Text
Thomas P. Hawkins and Miss Kittle
Ilauser were joined in marriage last
Wednesday afternoon at the Church of
St. Anthony dv Padua. The ceremony
was performed by Rev. Father James
O'HeiJly. About 300 friends were pres
ent. The bride was attired in a cream
colored small silk, very handsomely
ornamented with diamonds and natural
Bowers, with pearl trimmings. The
following young ladies acted as biiJes
niaids: "Miss Annie Hauser, attired in
n pink surah silk, trimmed with French
lac*e; Miss O'Connor, attired in a blue
Burah silk, with feather trimmings;
Miss lialloran, attired in a pink surah
Rilk, witii French lace trimmings; Miss
!Sr. Albin.*attired in a blue surah silk,
with leather trimmings. Edward Whit
ney officiated as best 'man, and Harry
C. 'Smith, Mr. Mather, Mr. Hauser and
Mr. O'Connor as groomsmen. The wed
ding march was played by Prof. Gil
bert. After the ceremony refreshments
were served at the home of the bride's
parents to the relatives of the contract
ing parties by Dorsett & Co., the ca
terers. Mr. and Mrs. Hawkins left on
the evening train for Hotel Lafayette at
Minnetonka, and will be at home, at 03
Thirteenth street south, after Sept. 1.
A pretty wedding united W. S. Par-
Rons Jr. and Miss Lillian Warner last
Wednesday evening. The ceremony
was performed by Rev. S. B. Warner at
Hie residence of Mr. and Mrs. J. G.
Warner, the parents of the bride. There
was a large number of the friends of
Hie young people present, many of them
coming from abroad.
J. J. Jones, a dry goods merchant of
South Minneapolis, and Miss Jennie
Itoberts, of Bangor, Wis., were married
at the home of the bride's parents, Mr.
mid .Mrs. E. li. Roberts, last Wednesday
afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Jones arrived
In Minneapolis Thnr day morning, and
are at home at 1510 Nineteenth street
The biennial national convention of
the Ancient Order of Foresters, to be
held this week in Minneapolis, will add
much to the social round. Six hundred
delegates are expected. A picnic at
Lake Park, Monday, will open the ses
feion, and a banquet at the Nicollet
Thursday evening will bring it to a
There is to be a labor picnic at White
Bear lake to-day, at which many Min
neapolis people are expecting to eiljoy
themselves. A good programme of
Speeches iiml games has been prepared,
and ever* possible arrangement made
for a Rood time. • .' ;-
I A moonlight temperance festival will
be given Wednesday evening by the :
PeoplCs Gospel Temperance club. The
plaee^f the meeting-is to be the corner ;
ot Third street and Central avenue.
Next Friday evening an ice. cream so
cial will be given at Pilgrim church. A
keneral < invitation is extended, and a
pleasant occasion expected. ■
. The ladies of the (J. C. , Washburn Ee
lief Corps will hold an anniversary en
tertainment at G. A. R. hall, 2000 Cedar
avenue. Monday evening.
A social was given to Company G last
Monday evening at the residence of
(L'apt. A. J. Creigh. 2514 .Stevens avenue.
T-he hospitalities extended were of the
iiighest order, and the company thor
oughly enjoyed the evening.
M. E. Wallace's Sunday school class
of the Bloomington Avenue Presbyte
rian church surprised Master Charles
Jsoyd,one of their number, at his home.
li;or> East Twenty-fourth street, last
Tuesday evening. -
The Thirteenth Avenue M. E. church
gave an entertainment . last Monday
evening in the church parlors. A large
mumber of the members were present
Vitli their friends, and the evening was
The Ladies' Aid Society of Immanuel
Baptist Church gave a lawn social at
the pleasant home of George Boyntoii.
corner ol Bloomington avenue and
Twenty-thin! street south, last Tuesday
veiling: . . % J ; j
Mr. and . Mrs. William J. Stapleton
were tendered a pleasant surprise by a
party of their young friends on Wednes
day evening of last week, at' their
residence, 'J23 Twenty-second- avenue
Bouth. : . " * ;V; ;
L. P. Plumner post, Sons of'.Veter<-j
ans, gave a lawn social Thursday even
ing at the residence of Mrs. C. H. By
ers, 10 Eighth street south.
The ladies of Grace church gave a
lawn socin.l at the residence of A. H.
Kittell, 543 Sixteenth avenue south, last
'J.uesday evening. : - : .
A meeting of the Nationalist club
was held Tuesday evening at the resi
dence of Mrs. Kate B. Davis, 15G4 lien-
The Young People's Society of
Hauges Church were pleasantly enter
tained at the home of 11. Gjertsen, at
. La Grande circle . met with Miss Amy
JMcDonald, cornerof Thirteenth avenue j
pouth and Ninth street, last Monday
A birthday party was given to Miss
Alice Kimball at the home of Mrs. Jlob
pins at 527 First avenue south Friday
Miss Lucia B. Griffin, the elocution
ist, gave a pleasing entertainment last
.Monday evening at the Church .of
The Lutheran pastors of the Swedish
Augustana synod, of Minneapolis and
Jit. Paul, picnicked at Como Tuesday.
The Immortal Brotherhood gave an
ice cream sociable at No. 1(5 Eighth
street south Just Thursday evening."
The three Minneapolis divisions of
the Sons of Temperance picnicked at
"White Bear lake last Wednesday.
Dr. U. B. Cates and wife receive
friends Wednesday evening in the
Holmes hotel parlors.
The St. Luke's Dramatic club danced
last Wednesday evening at Eighth
Ward Kelief hall.
E. A. Brooks had a surprise party
. - PERSON AIj MENTION.
Miss Emma Smith, for some time a
teacher in Dcs Moines university, is to
teach science and mathematics at Jud
Miss Sweetzer. of New York, is a
guest of her brother, Dr. Sweetzer.
fcjhe will remain here for some time.
Charles Libby goes to Gladstone to
take a position in the "Soo" offices at
that place. :
Deputy Sheriffs Shepley, Hines and
Peterson took their vacation last week.
Senator W. G. Ward, of Waseca. dined
Rt the West last Tuesday.
; • OUU VISITORS. v
President Fairchild. of Oberlin col- :
Jege, accompanied by Miss May Fair
fchila, are visiting in Minneapolis and
at the lakes. While in therclty they are .
the guests of Capt. J. N. Cross; at the
lakes they are guests of Rev. E. S.
Williams. The Oberlin alumni, of Min
neapolis, joined their president- in a
tour of the lakes on Wednesday.
Miss Lizzie Moore, of Milwaukee, and
Miss Aggie Bloomiield, of Portage,
Wis., who have been visiting Miss Tom
sey at -217 Fourth street north, have re-,
Prof. A. J. Dahn, principal of the
Danish Lutheran seminary at Blair,
Neb., is visiting in Minneapolis. The
gentleman is a graduate of Augsburg
Miss Bessie Barnes, of Muncie, Ind.,
*vho has been visitine: for a month with
her sister, Mrs. M. I). Miller, returned
home last Thursday evening.
D. T. Morrill, D. D., and Miss Arri
etta Morrill, of La Grange, Mo., the
father and sister of Rev. G. L. Morrill,
are visiting that gentleman.
Miss Cora Hatch, who has been visit
ing Minneapolis friends for several
weeks, returned to her home at Water
town, Dak., last evening.
Mrs. John Edmunds. ofj>etroit, Mich.,
and Mrs. W. Carrelton, of Kochelle, 111.,:
are visiting with Mrs. O. T. Letcher, of
1812 Stevens avenue.
Dr. Henry Porter and wife are visit
ing with Key. X. C. Chapio. ,Dr.
Porter is a missionary of the American
Board in China.
1). C. Smith, of Brandon. Vt., is the
guest of his son, 11. 11. Smith, Seven
teenth avenue and Twenty-second street
Mrs. A. W. Clancy, of Dcs MoinesHs
visiting with her sister. Miss A. M.
Henderson, 412 Seventh street north.
John Fairchild, mayor of Great Palls,
is visiting in Minneapolis with his
brother-in-law, Henry F. Brown.
Mrs. H. B. Johnson is receiving n visit
from her parents. Mr. and Mrs. M.
Berry, of Fort Covington, N. Y.
Henry Stone and wife, of Brooklyn,
N. V., are visiting with their son, W. B.
Stone, 509 Forest avenue.'
W. A. Cameron and C. H. Washburn,
of the Sioux City Journal, visited in
Minneapolis last week.
Mrs. E, T. Durgin, of Tacoma, W. T.,
is visiting Mrs. George P. Marsh, 85
Lyndalc avenue north.
George C. Knoche, who has been vis
iting in the city, returned to his home at
St. Joseph, Thursday.
Miss Bullard, of Council Bluffs, 10.,
is visiting Mis John Blanchard, 8614
E. A. Lindquist and family are visit
injr with Mr. and Mrs. Olaf Hogluiid, at
720 Vine place.
Mrs. John Leitcb, of Bay City, Mich.,
is visiting with Mrs. J. F. Calderwood.
SlissHattie Smith, of Rochester, is
visiting Mr. and Mrs. D. C. Muller.
J. 11. Wheeler isenjoying a visit from
Hon. 11. EL Wheeler, of Kankakee.
11. Jamison, of Washington, is visit
ing in Minneapolis.
Attorney E. W. Carney, of Neche, is
visiting in the city.
W. F. Mofpowan, of Fargo, is visiting
E. AY. Shepherd took his leave of Min
neapolis the first of the week. lie goes
to Chicago, and from there goes East on
a vacation trip before assuming the
management of the Auditorium hotel.
Mr. Shepherd has had the mat a^ement
of the West for over five years.
John Washburn, A. N. Thorton,
Henry Harding and G. G. Barnum, of
Minneapolis, and John McLeod, of Du
lutb, are spending their vacation in the
wilds of W isconsin.
C. 11. Knapp, of the Journal busi
ness department, started for Vermont
last Wednesday evening by way of the
lakes. He will spend his vacation at
his old home.
The families of Messrs. Joseph Cole
man, C. M. Mathews, Marion Mace and
C. M. Hooper camped three tlays at
Medicine lake. They are all South
Max Evert, of the class of "90 at the
state university, went to Cleveland
Tuesday night to represent the univer
sity chapter of the lie,Uit>Tftu conven
Mr. and Mrs. G. K. Meade and daugh
ter, of 2311 Portland avenue, left for the
East last night for a month's visit in
New York and other states.
Charles Velie, of Minneapolis, and
Williard and Stephen Velie, of Moline,
left the city last week for a camping
tour of Yellowstone park.
Mrs. J. Neff, who has been visiting J.
C. Walters. 213 Eleventh street south,
went to Bushnell, 111., last Wednesday
Maj. N. F. Warner started last Tues
day for a trip tnrousrh the Yellowstone
park. He will travel for a month in the
Sol Smith Russell started East last
Tuesday. He begins hjs season with
"A Poor Relation" at Daly's on the
Rev. C. J. Petri has gone to Rock Isl
and to attend a meeting of the board of
publication of the Augustana board.
Mrs. Harry Wright, of 1705 Tenth av
enue south, left. Monday evening for a
visit with friends in Fond dv Lac.
Otis Colburn started to Chicago yes
terday. After a stay of two weeks in
that city he will go to New. York. .
A. W. Davis, manager of the carpet
department in the Glass block, isspena
mg his vacation in Michigan.
. Deputy - Clerk A. G. Algier, of the
district court, started East last Monday
night to ..spend his vacation.
Mrs. Huntington and daughter, Miss
Cora, have gone to Fall Kiver, Wis.,
for a visit with friends.
Judge Koor, James Bell and Sam Ray
mond spent a few days at Mackinac,
Mich., last week.
Mrs. G. 11. Hunt went to Boston last
week, leaving the city Wednesday
Mrs. J. 11. Wheeler is visiting in
Quincy, 111. She left Wednesday eve
Miss Eva Blanehard, of 2G14 Clinton
avenue, is visiting friends in Dubuque.
Rev. E. A. Skogsberg goes to Tacoma
next Tuesday to be absent a month.
Manager Jacob Litt, of the Bijou
theater, has gone to Milwaukee.
Mrs. Huntiugton and daughter, Miss
Cora, are visiting in Wisconsin.
Mr. and Mrs. Bf W. Thompson are
visiting relatives in Nebraska.
Miss Eva Sperry has gone to Dakota
for a visit of several weeks.
Senator Oswald and family start for
Europe to-morrow evenjng. . . ;
Miss Annie Yerxa is making a two
months visit in Boston.
W. L. Dunham started for New York
last Wednesday night.
F. D. Dibble spent part of last week
visiting in Duluth.
Col. Benton and family have gone to
Chantauqua, N. Y.
O. C. Wyman started for Boston the
first of the week.
Byron Tonne started for Arkansas
Maj. W. D. Hale went to Chicago
Mrs. E. D. McDonald has gone to
Rev. G. F. Morris is spending a month
in New York.
H. L. Rocktield, of the Nicollet house,
is in Chicago.
Miss Lizzie Robideau has gone to
Rev. E. A. Skogsberg has gone to
J. S. Bell went to Mackinac last
C. E. Cook went to Boston the first of
Mrs. A. J. Freeman is visiting friends
at At stin.
Mrs. G. H. Ham is visiting lowa
N. E. Warner has gone to Yellowstone
Mrs. E. D. McDonald is at Portland,
R. B. Conkey went East Friday night.
Mrs. Frank Anson has gone East.
L. D. Rounds has gone to Boston.
THE SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: SUNDAY MOIiN ING, AUGUST 11, 1889.— SIXTEEN PAGES.
FUN AT_THE LAKE
A General Disposition to Be
Mildly Wicked at Lake
Ludicrous Attempt of a Mel
low Young 1 Man to Walk
The St. Joe Girls Among: the
Prettiest and Most Taking
at the Lake.
Young* Ladies Who Are Not at
All Slow at Sailing* a
. There has been a good deal of fun at
Lake Minnetonka during the past week.
A number of people have arrived who
have somewhat leavened those who
have been there all summer, and then
there is a disposition shown to be mildly
wicked. Why. there was an occasion
the other night when four or five peo-
J pie got so gay that one of the ladies
turned the hose on one of the gentle
men — "just for a joke." So much water
entered the cavern which conceals most
of hi# face that it nearly became a
"choke" as well as a joke. And there
are rumors of a little moonlight excur
sion, in which four congenial people
and several bottles of wine and a duck
ine played parts. One of the young
men wagered lie could walk on the
water for a distance of ten feet. He
got wet. He couldn't have walked that
far on land at that time. But from the
talk of the gentle women about the ho
tels one would think that ■ his royal
redness. Satan, was sojourning there
for the summer. Now, you know,
a great many peple talk scandal
at a summer resort, but if you
could measure all the gossip that
has been poured out at Minnttonka
this summer it would appal the sphinx.
Funny about gossip. Those who say
the bitterest things are pretty nearly
always just the people who are fright
fully afraid that some one wiUJdiscover
things about them. They say virtually,
"Well, no one can talk about me," and
then they think if there is any loophole
by which anything can escape.
It has been very gay at Hotel St.
Louis this week. Tuesday night the
regular hop was a particularly success
ful one. Wednesday night there was a
concert given by M. Conant, Miss
Mo wry. Prof. Ringwold, W. B. Heath
and others. Thursday night some of
the young, very young gentlemen, of
St. Paul, gave a delightful germau in
tiie pavilion, which was led by Hal
Murphy. The tennis tournament Fri
day and Saturday made it very gay in
deed, while the tennis ball last night
was a particularly sweet affair. To
morrow the tournament closes, wlien
W. V. S. Thorne and Thome and Arm
strong play the winners. Manager
Waite is already scheming upon mat
ters to make it lively for the remainder
of the month.
Thomas He.Hry Ridge, of Kansas
City, is at Hotel St/ Louis. He has
been there all season, but no one ever
calls him anything but Tom Ridge.
He was somewhat of a mystery to the
boys at first, but he was a good fellow
and in for fun. He is not handsome,
and doesn't care for good clothes, but
he likes to play ball, tennis or leap-frog.
One day Tom said his wife was coming
to the hotel, and the boys who were
not from Kansas City looked
at him in amazement. Some
time afterwards it was discovered
that Tom Ridge was president of the
Central bank, one of the thriving banks
ot Kansas City, and that he was also
.the priaeipal owner of a.n" inmiiSnse
hardware store. Then the boys won
dered how it was he was so fond of base
bali and tennis. Ridge's father is one
of the wealthiest men in Kansas City.
When Thomas was old enough he went
to his father and asked for a little
money, enough for him to make a start.
He is still a young man, yet is inde
Miss Duhing, of Cincinnati, has been
surprising the tennis devotees at Min
netonka this summer. She has been
sojourning at the Cottage. She is an
enthusiastic player and a very scientific
one. A number of very excellent play
ers, who began by giving her games,
found out before the set was over that
it was pretty hard not to give them to
her. She plays a very strong game in
deed, and her service is something re
markable. She sends the ball whizzing
over the net. It comes with great force
and hardly bounds at all. She is with
out doubt' the best lady player that has
ever been in the Northwest.
St. Joseph has captured Lake Minne
tonka. Not the Catholic saint, nor yet
the city of the name— only some of the
pretty girls that live in it. A party of
them arrived last week on a special car,
and they are now at Hotel Lafayette.
Not since Col. Pat Douan brought
his. famous Southern beauties
North has there been such a
furore over dainty maidens. The
St. Joe girls are undeniably
pretty, and they have such perfect
manners and are so jolly that they have
made a tremendous hit. It has been
the ambition of every lake voungman
to t>e seen with a St. Joe girl upon his
arm. The ardent devotion to the strang
ers has made the young ladies who have
been at the lake all season very jealous,
The.feailessness with which some girls
at Minnetonka sail is delightful to the
men who enjoy sailing. . To be sure
there is no real danger in a Miiinetonka
sail boat, for they are so filled with air
cans that there is not water enough in
the lake to make them sink. Still it is
not pleasant to get tipped over. When
a boat capsizes a man can usually escape
with wet feet, but a eirl gets , pretty
wet. Still a geininie'- Minnetonka
girl is never afraid to go in a sailboat
whenHherc- is' any ' one to- take her.
Natty and brown and pretty, she perches
up to windward,' and when the boat
rolls over on her beam ends she smiles
and is happy. Some of them can sail,
too. There's Will Morse, of the Idle
wild. He has a crew of girls, who sail
the.boat nearly all the time when she is
not'in a regatta, and they can put many
a young man to blush.
Sometimes accidents will happen on a
sailboat, particularly if the skipper
happens to be an unconscionable fellow.
A party from Excelsior were out the
other uicht anil there was a young lady
on board who talked so much that she
wore a hole in the sail. She harped par
ticularly upon how many times she had
capsized a boat or fallen out of it.
When the young lady leaned over to
touch the water with her hand, the boat
jibed. The boom came in contact with
her bustle and she went headlong
towards the water. She didn't co very
far, only her head was submerged. The
skipper caughs her and pulled her out.
The way in which she sputtered and
cried and swore feminine swears was
enough to make one believe that she
had not seen water before. The skipper
told the other members of the party that
the ducked young lady paralyzed his
arm so he couldn't handle the boat soi
the gail jibed on him.
Preparations for the opening day
ceremonies at the exposition are going!
forward in good shape. General Maii
airer Byron has i placed himself in com
munication with the captains of the
various miiitia companies who will
doubtless participate in the great pa
rade, and on Friday night at tbe coun
cil meetiusr a special committee was ap
pointed to assist the exposition manage
meutin making it in every way a grand
success. . The injinagement vis now
awaiting" responses to the generally ex
pressed desire that all I civic ".. societies
should participate in. the ceremonies,
which will doubtless be the case. From
all these indications the opening day ;
exercises will doubtless be of a very mi- ;
posing character. - ' '"■' '"• '-'- ■" "-' '" : »-
A large number-of additional applica
tions for space were received yesterday.
They include all manner of novelties in
farm machinery such as straw. stackers, j
separators, threshing machines and j\ |
number of other valuable invention^.
Persons living out of the city:slftj!nUl
bear in mind that a rate of one far% for i
the round trip has been, granted. by all;
roads on Tuesday. Thursday and.Siit.uf
day, good returning. on the follQfyjng j
Monday, Wednesday and Friday. spir
ing the state .fair the;rate_pisvails etreryi
day. Even the steiunboat lines ar^ijiy
ing reduced rates,' so that spealciiisf al-'
literati vely, reduced rates are.give.lf.by,
rail, river and road. . '.";/', .-'U'*" j
". Prof. Clausen's" panorama of "The 1
Great Northwest" is going to proyq an,
agreeable surprise to exposition visitors.;
Word was'receiyetl from the niiln&gsrj-.
of the Japanese-village, yesterday
the • troupe was ; getting - ready a isrge j
amount of material to betiirnect'into!
marvelously, wrought- trinkets dpjkigi
the exposition season. - . : ■ tV^"3 1
SATURDAY AT STILLWATER
The Temporary Injunction Against the
j'i' DDnovah Brothers. '1^ •
REOPENING ST. CROIX BOOM.
Anniversary of the State Children's Aid ;
Society— o! Prominent " •
A motion to dissolve the temporary
injunction whereby the city is re
strained from closing the contract with s "
Donovan Bros, to grade North Second
street was to have been heard before
Judge Crosby yesterday. Fayette
Marsh, acting as plaintiff iv the case,
appeared and made a, verbal statement.,
alleging that Judge Crosby was so i
prejudiced as betweeai himself (Mai-sh)
and City Attorney _ Searles ; that he
(Marsh) could not obtain a fair hearing. ;
He . promised to present an affidavit, "■
which, he said, he had alreacjyclictateil i
at his. office, and "the court adjourned. i
On reassembling Mr.-Marsh again aD-;
peared, but did not tile his affidavit. He
simply said that he would not have any
thing in the matter considered iii the
least by Judge C rosby, and vyduld. with
draw. After he had left, 11, Clapp
argued in favor of the; motibi£. in behalf
of Donovan Bros., and J. N. Searies in •■
behalf "of tlie city. . At the -conclusion ■
of the argument it was agreed to leave
the decision to follow a consultation
next week between : Jud»re "■ Crosby,
Judge McCluer and Mr. Etter,"of, St.;
Paul, all having the same points before
them, McCluer in the pending Dohe'rty
contract case and Mr. Etter as referee
in the Martha injunction case. !
: The St. Croix Boom corporation will
be in readiness reopen the boom to-,
morrow, and »perations will certainly'
be resumed within a day or two. v lhe;
St. Croix dam was r hoisted yesterday}
morning, and it is believed tha^;:bvj
Monday or Tuesday the . water will
reach the boom, where there are already;
millions of feet rendered unavailable!
by the low stage of /water. Witlijifhe
opening of the St. Croix dam, -drivinai
has begun on Snake below Chengua-]
tona, and that drive will probably bq in
the main river by this morning, hu'-l
The anniversary of the State Chil
dren's Aid society, of which Judge ,H.
R. Murdook is a director, will be ob
served this evening at the First Metiio
dist church; -Addresses, will : be deliv
ered by Rev. J. P. Dyraut.of St. • Paul,?,
and others. At the.C^tiyersalist chui*:h
to-rday.tlnvfmprning tpnie will be* Siym
.pathy." Rev. Watson will close*his<e.n-:
gagement as ."supply" at the^apiisti
church, this evening, when . he -will
speak on "Power of : Memory jin the
Eternal World." , ,- : . . o . ■.. ; ]
The Washington County Temperance;
union will meet at St. Paul Park next
Thursday. .•'! (
John McKinnon, an ex-convict who
has not been seen here since his release
three years ago, turned up in a suspi
cious manner on the outskirts of the
city Friday night and was run in by the
The good people of the churches con
tinue to supply the ereater part of the
iunocent line of Social amusements.
Thursday evening the Universalists,
Methodists and German Catholics gave
lawn festivals or socials, and on the fol
lowing-evening the steamer He irrietta
took the friends of Grace Congregational
church on an excursion down the lake.
An event of the current week will be
the entertainment planned for a hun
dred and fifty editors 'of the
state who arrive Wednesday, The
programme includes a juornins meeting
at the opera house, where the mayor
will say a few pleasant things to the
visitors* after which- the lattei&will be
given a steamboat ride down- Lake St.
Croix. On the return dinner wiM be
served at the Sawyer house, where
Landlord Doe will keep up hisreputa
tion as a generous and discriminating
host. After dinner follows an exlribi-:
tiqn of Stillwater's pride, the -electric
railway system, a Tide over the line aud
also a tour of the city in carriages. The,
entertainment will conclude with a tour
of the prison and supper served in the'
officers' mess rooms of that institution.
The circus conies Monday, and the
Cleveland-Haverly minstrels succeeds
the editorial engagement by one day. •
Miss Bella C. Rankiu will be absent
with friends at St. Cloud during the
Miss Ethel Bruce, of, Winona, is th©
guest of Miss Cynthia Pennington.
Mrs. O. M. Mclntire is visiting her
daughter, Mrs. Freeman, at Cannon
It is reported on good authorty that
one of our prominent business men is
about to wed.
Miss Lib Mattison, of Minneapolis, is
the guest of Miss Jo Prince.
Judge and Mrs. Sehmicke went this
week to visit their sons, Oscar afifd
Frank, at Dickinson, Dak.
A party of young ladies, consistinffOf
the Misses Browne, Long and Moffat:*f
this city, and Miss Anderson, of IXi
luth, left on the 1:30 train -for White
Bear yesterday, where they will reintfib:
for a few days.
Prof. E. P. Frost, formerly superin
tendent of the Stillwater schools, is yis-i
iting the city accompanied by his wifp.
J. A. Westergren and family are tfij
ticatine at Big lake.
Messrs. James, John and Peter Lotz
and C. A. Grant went last evening for a
brief respite at Chisago lakes.
Miss Edith Sargent returned Friday:
from a visit at Maple Island farm, in
Miss Nellie Burke is refreshing th;e
roses of her cheeks in the enliveuifife
air of Carnelian lake.
Harry Richardson is at the dearest
spot on earth to him, Watertown, S. D.,
Harry parms has again sought the
lower navigable waters.
Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Conrad enter
tained and were entertained at their
residence Thursday evening by a umsi
eale, under the general management of
C. Handel Browne.
C. M. Totman is abroad in the interest
of the Thresher company.
W. E. Easton, of the Daily Gazette,
was confined to his home by illness
William. C. Dickensop and Laura A. Me-
Leod. Carl Lund and Sarah Woid, Henry
Krußson and Panline Splittstosser, Ingrald
Burke and Thea (inldbrausou, Louis Eriek
son aud Tilda S. Peterson, lundore Kolberg
and Keoeeca Horowitz, Peter A. Miller and
Christina Hauseu, Lewis Salinger aud Rosa
Gottstein, Edward lhjrmsta<l and AjinTe
Hammer were given license to uiurry yester
That of 1889-90 Will Open in
' the Floup City Next
I The Harris, However, Has
Another Run of Opera Pre
ceding the Season.
| The Pence jOpera Will Put On
f Richard 111. as an Eye
.. v Opener. t ,- # ,-
Dramatic Tips of Local Inter
:, r est and Musical Men
; " •■ ' v: " tion. l. . ••' ' ■.. ...
"Tire reign of the'pretty Wilbur opera
i airls is over, and they are to be suc
ceeded . to-morrow by the representa
tives ot a more stately class of music.
The Bellini opera company will open
its engagement at the_ Harris theater
■ with /Charles. Lecocq's brilliant opera,
"The Pretty Persian, or Huldah's
Bride." The English libretto is by I.
W. Norcro.ss Jr., and the lyrics by M.
C. : Woodward. The company includes
the well-known prima donna Laura
Bellini, who was last seen here in a
strong company playing The Gypsy
Baron." The cast of characters in
cludes several people known here,
among them Hattie llarvey, late of the
liigh Tide company. It isas follows:
Xouzima, the Pretty Persian —
• Miss Laura Cellini
HoolAbßoum, theHullah Burt Haverly
The Prince Stuart Harold
balemilekem, father of Nouzima —
I. \Y. Norcross, Jr.
Kadir, his sou-in-law Jnmes C. Abdil
Mokn. the Cadi Ed Yanveolitcu
Mr. Nouga — :■. I Th f Win. Poasc
Commissioner.. l_ tt,,i,"i,._ j . Chas. Belnap
The Tailor .... |v 1 nil S ] ....George Pvke
Tnderti\Uer.....,J J?neuas [.If. Armstrong
Tuloupi, clerk toMoka... Miss Lilaßlow
Katouche, belhrothed to 1100 l Ab
Bourn -. Miss Hattie Harvey
PiiKe to the Prince Miss Mac Worden
Zobia Miss Liln Patty
Nogais Miss Lida McMilJah
Fiitrue Miss Cora Strong
Jncidcutal to the opera will be pre
sonted a ballet divertisseinent,including
th« East Indian nautch dance by Miss
Harvey, and the cocoanut fandango un
der the drvection of Prof. L. G. Yanara.
The 1 greatest' of all minstrel compa
nies, the W. S. Cleveland Magnificent
minstrels, - will open the Grand opera
for the season of 'B9 and '90,. one. week
from Monday. This company has been
but recently" reorganized. The first part
opens with, a very gorgeous costumed
scene laid in Italy, and is called Vene
tian Nights. E. M. Kayne occupies the
interlocutor's chair, and Billy Eice and
Billy Sweatmnn, :as two American vis
itor-, look after the ends of the circle.
Sweatman is probably the niosts'ought
jiftpf.man on the minstrel, stage. The
Egyptian Phalanx, a corps of warriors
of the pyramids, in a manual of mili
tary drill, is the first feature of the olio.
The .American.. Demosthenes, Billy
Rice, then "easts a few remarks," and
the performance cioses with the won
tderful Japs, consisting of twelve of the
greatest and most daring contortionists
and jugglers this country has yet seen,
I *'A long laugh set in smiles',": is the
•way "Said Pasha," the latest operatic
craze, is described, which will be seen
'at the Grand opera in the early fall.
| Mary Anderson and her English com
,p3iiy will appear at the Grand opera
during the coming winter.
(A : Jifteen-hundred-dollar balcony is
being built in front of the Grand, to be
ready by the opening, Aug. 19. -It will
consist of elaborately-designed wrought
iron work, colored glass number
less incandescent lights. , „
?- 1 Manager Coriklin was the first to avail
himsetf-of the Opjj«lufms»"6f having
placed in a Minneapolis theater the new
jopera glass holder, whereby one can
'obtain the use for an evening of a
'beautiful pearl operaglass. They will
be placed on the back of each seat very
shortly.* - ■■ ' "' " " ' '■• ' : • •i: ■ ;
■'.'•■ '■ "its, PESCE OPERA HOI'KE. " '■,-■'. ■■]
The season opens at this house Satur
day night, Aug. 17, with the new stock
company in Richard 111. A stage
has been put in and various improve
ments have been made. The ladies and.
gentlemen composing the hew company
are well known in the profession, and
"have.been selected with great care for
their respective positions. Miss Jessa
line Rodgers will resume her former
place as leading, lady, and Frederick
Bock will do the strong leading o.harac
ters as usual.". The following is a com
plete east of the opening play:
Duke of Gloster (afterwards King
Richard 111.) ... . . :. ..... . . Frederic Bock
Richmond ..".. .:-... f". ...■.;... Emile L.i Croix
Kids Henry VI . V.". . i « . ....... James Harrison
Buckingham :>.... Robert Harold Jr.
Lord Mayor of London Neil Scully
Lord Stanley '... Burt Wilson
Lord Ratcliffe ....'. W. B. Wheeler
Lord (Catesby ..■."..'..".. ...V ..Edwin Tanner
Lord Oxford ...-. .... .... ..V Percy Dnlton
Lord Blunt.. ................ Fiauk Rulledge
■Forrest .:..».... ..... ...■ :. .•..James Henry
-Lieutenant . ..'. ..:..•. Thomas Merilhew
Lady Aruie..^... Miss Jessaline KodKeis
t£ueen.'Elizabeth.., Miss Louise Hofer
Bucbessof York ..... Josepha Crowell
Prince Edward.... .... ....Miss LeonaGilSert
Duke of York .... .. . .: ..: -..Master Stuart
";'.'•''';:' /t THE BIJOU THEATKK.
■ ' The People's theater.or the new Bijou
opera house, presents a busy sight, now
with its many men at work on the re
furnishing and redecorating of same.
Anipng the clianges are the laying of an
. encaustic tile floor in the lobby and a
complete and extensive decoration of
the sum*, making it a gem of art. and
comfort. New draperies .throughout;
the house are also included in the re- :
\ In addition to the numerous attrac- ;
tlons already announced, Manager Litt
has secured the following: "A Legal
tWrpng," "A Soap Bubble," "Lost in
New York," "Shadows of a Great City," ;
"Almost a Life," and many others, ;
which nearly completes the bookings !
for a season forty weeks, in which '
will be presented to the people of Min
neapolis the v finesr list of flrat-class at
tractions at strictly popular prices , ever •
before attenipted.in the Northwest, and
..will open with the Mattie Vickers' Com
t'&ly company. ..." '..
-f' Sam"Bixby, late of Madison Square at
.'t'racttons and Criterion theater, Brook
? 'uii, will be manager; Theo. L. Hays,
treasurer; T. P. Brooke, the popular
"musical director ot St. Paul. will furnish
the orchestra^ "'
Manager.ConklUi does not propose to
•give out his bookings this year. He has
X'arued . wisdom from one simple inci
dent last season. A gentleman came to
'ms office and tackled one of the subor
dinates for information on the pro
'jft-amme for the following two weeks at
tfhe Grand. Conklin met him later and
tasked:' "Why do you want to know
that?" "Because I am getting up a
TAcal entertainment, and- I wanted to
what I would have to buck against."
■fe>nklin means this year to have rivals
■*buck -i against" distinguished un-
; knowns. The bookings at the house,
however, include : the leading successes
at New York and Chicago, "Blue Beard
Jr.," "Little Lord Fauntleroy," "The
Wife," and many others.
Otis Colburn has gone to New York j
with his breast pocket buising out with !
a play. I His hopes are bulging out also. 1
"He is •" not flamboyantly sanguine, how
ever, and has taken along provisions j
for a protracted siege. : ; ; . '
Rapid : progress is being made on the !
changes in the liosser building, which
is to be occupied by Kohl Middleton's
t d.useum; Crews of workmen are en- •
gaged night and day. . : /.'
"All of the members of the late Peo- :
.pie's Theater , company seem to have:
struck good eneagements in New York, j
'unless some of them have been prema
'•lUchard*' has been rewritten for the ;
Pence opera stage, and promises to be
quite a go. Frederick Bock will create
tliL- leading role.
Charles A. Parker, of the Grand;
bavins; successfully eluded a train
roliber, feels perfectly able to cope with
the pass fiends.
Theo Hayes has begun training his
thumb for the fast ticket selling act at
the Bijou theater.
Miss Mowry's concert at Hotel St.
Loirs last Wednesday evening was
largely attended by an enthusiastic
audience. Miss Mowry was assisted by
W. IJ. Heath, who sang two songs, re
ceiving an encore; Herr A. Aamold,who
played a group of violin soli with great
spirit: Albert F. Conant, of Boston, who
played a piano solo with excellent effect.
Miss Mowry sang songs by Temple,
Jules Jordan, and the aria "Com c
Hello," from the opera "Lucrezia
Borgia." by Donizetti, Her execution
as seen in this number is remarkable,
her voice being wonderfully responsive,
to the demands of the florid Italian:
operatic music. Her conception of the :
several songs she interpreted on this
occasion was that of the artiste, realiz
ing the intellectual and emotional sig
nificance of each number, and using a
beautiful voice with intelligence and
'"La Fianza" was given a complete
rehearsal Friday night, at Dyer hall,
and the result was fairly encouraging
to the authors.
A" musical entertainment for Jennie
Q-'Neil Potter's b^nertt will be given at
Harmonia hall to-morrow evening.
The Detroit Philharmonic club gave
two excellent concerts at Dyer hall
Tuesday and Wednesday evenings.
C. N. Dickey, chief deputy of the dis
trict court, has returned from his vaca
tion trip in the East and is at work
Miss Mac Van Norman returned home
Monday fiorn Wisconsin, where she has
been visiting for the past five weeks.
Stephen Hart returned last week from
a trip through Yellowstone park and
Dr. and Mrs. F. E. Hausen have re
turned home from a long visit at Pe
Daniel Hume returned home the first
of the week from his Dakota trip.
Miss George Scuthy has returned
from a month's visit at Duluth.
Miss Til lie Jordan returned iast Sat
urday from a visit at Mankato.
Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Ungerman have
returned from an Eastern trip.
Miss Nellie Burns iias returned from
a month's visit in Wisconsin.
Dr. and Mrs. F. E. Hansen have re
turned from Michigan.
Mr. and Mrs. O. T. Swett have re
turned from the East.
Charles H. Badger has returned from
Grand- Rapids, Mich.
Prof. Ofteclal has returned from Al
Miss Bessie Everts has returned from
BOOKS I tIALIXU.
A Temptatiou to Which Even
Clergymen Sometimes Suc
The stealing of plater, from books is
not by any means a new offense, says
F. H. Thomas in the St. Louis Globe-
Democrat. While 1 was engaged in the
book business in Boston many years
ago, 1 became very familiar with the
methods of this class of thieves. Some
of them had simply a mania for stealing
books, while others stole that they
might realize on their plunder. One
case in particular which 1 remember
weH is of some interest, because of the
personnel of the thief, and has been
recalled to my mind through see
ms the thief and hear
ing him preach here in St.
Louis. My experience with book-buy
ers and book-stealers and my intimate
acquaintance with the freqenters of
book stores in Boston were well known
by the trade, and when several books
and plates were stolen at different times
from a well-known store on Washing
ton street, near School, I was asked to
come down there and see if I could
recognize any one who would be likely
to be the offender. 1 went down and
stayed around for awhile one day, and
had not been there long before a well
known clergyman, who lived in a sub
urban town, came injo the store. I had
suspected this man for some time, and
had been watching him. After
looking at several books he went
up stairs and I followed him,
standing behind a pillar so he would
not see me. He was looking at
a copy of liall's "History of American
Indians," which contained numerous
plates, ne turned the leaves over cas
ually, looking around stealthily while
he was doing so. Not seeing any one
looking at him. he quickly got out his
knife and deliberately cut several
plates from the book. Taking oil his
high hat, he folded up the plates and
placed them under the inside band.
After glancing at several other books
he walked down stairs.
I quickly followed him and to.d the
proprietor the facts. A detective was'
sent for and the clergyman detainee by,
being shown rare works. On the arrival
of the detective the clergyman was
pointe I out to him. He went, up to the
1 reverend gentleman and told him he was
his prisoner: The clergyman was very
indignant and wanted to know on what;
charge. On l>eiug told,' he deuied it most
emrjathically, and said he was willing
to be searceed. I stepped up behind
him, and, gently taking off his hat,
pulled out the plates and asked him
where he got them. This was sufficient.
With the detective I visited his house.
We found pil?s of • books, plates
cut from books, stationery un
opened, aud ; various pamphlets,
engravings and other things
stolen from stores. Two dry-goods
boxes would not hold half the plunder
he had in his house. Sixty-four vol
umesof Swigard's "History of England"
were found, which he had stolen from
onestore. Clerical influence was brought
to bear and prosecution dropped. I was
very much surprised several years after
I came to St. Louis to see an announce
ment that the < reverend gentleman
would preach here. . Out of curiosity I
went to hear him. .It was the same
man. The methods that some of these
book thieves adopt are very cunning. *-
1 knew of another clergyman who was
a notorious book-thief, who carried" a
flat box wrapped up in a newspap? r
with one side open. He would .
select the book he wanted
to ' steal, and with studied
carelessness lay the box open sidedown
on _ the book. In <i few moments he
would pick up his box, which looked [
like an ordinary parcel, taking care to
place his hand beneath the push and
hold the book in the box. lie' would
then transfer it to a large pocket in the
inside of his coat. 1 could fill a column
with stories of this kidd, for very many
came under my observation.
■ -«3=» -■-: '-"■-■
He May Outgrow It.
Detroit Free Press. . ■'.'■.-.^:-f-.--.'.--'' : . '"?'■
They were eating ice cream, and she
was telling him with considerable as
perity that some young man of her ac
quaintance , was : recently . married. He
was evidently her husband and hard of
hearing, so the. entire restaurant had
the benefit of the communication. ';•/.
"He has only twelve hundred a year,"
she said, her voice on tip-toe, and he
bought two diamond rings, one for her.
and the other just like it for himself."
The husband strained iiis ears, and at
the same. time ate his cream, but made .
no answer. . ••: . ■ •
"He bought four suits of clothes to
get married in." . . ' ';
This seemed to strike the listener as
rather improbable. . _". •'
' 4 »He couldn't wear them all at once,
could he?" he inquired. : - - ■■'■■'■'. .
: I *: He gave , SIOQ for his weddiuz suit,"
ceiitinoed the wife. '•Just-think' of it!
And he never can-wear it out once."
" Yes, he can," said the husband,
triumphantly; "he can be buried in
it." , " ...-.'.
• This economical view. reduced.- the
party to a silence as' frozen as the
cream. ■$?■ '-'
WS3H IO HELP HANSEN
The Board of Health Receives
a Good Many Let
From People Who Have Sure
Cures for Rabies on
They Can Cure Hansen With
out His Going to Pas
And Would Willingly Do It in
the Cause of Humanity
What a number ot philanthropists and
cranks there aro in the world and Low
difficult it is sometimes to draw the line
between them. After President (lar
ficld was shot the papers, it will be re^
membered, save pages to the details or
his condition. The difficulties under
which the doctors labored, the patient's
every movement, were described, and
the thrill of interest that encircled
the world has never been equaled.'
Americans did not waste all their
time in there sympathizing. They
began to think anu work, and within a.
very few weeks carloads of contriv
ances to help the president were on
their way to Washington. There were
reclining chairs and patent foot boards,
and devices for mechanical fans, hun
dreds of sure cures in battles, thousands
of letters of advice to the physicians in
charge and millions of. wisiies that the
people could do something. The
American people read their newspa
pers. They pictured to themselves, in
the liveliest manner their president
stricken, dying and the national heart
swelled in one grand desire to save him.
Jacob Hansen, the unfortunate work
man who was bitten by a mad cat. is
not a president nor in any way, except
through his misfortune, a noted person,
yet theomeager accounts of that mad
cat's wild frolic near Lake Amelia has
aroused the sympathies of people hun
dreds of miles from here, and the
various city officials, especially the
mayor, have been the recipients of a
good many letters whose authors want
to do something for Jacob Hansen.
Some of the offers are grotesque, others
pathetic, all apparently disinterested.
One that came from Cleveland, 0., was
: BITTEN BY MAD CAT, '.
: Minneapolis, Minn. : '
It was turned over to Dr. Kilvington.
and the inclosed proved to be an offer
from W. S. Rowley, of 89 Euclid avenue,
Cleveland, 0., who owns what is known
as "Rowley's Occult Telegraph," the
only one in the world. Mr. Rowley
claims by this instrument to be able to
diagnose and prescribe for any disease.
He offered to treat Hansen without
charge whatever, and guaranteed to
cure him of rabies if they were not com
plicated with other and organic diseases
such as scrofula.
From Sheldon, Dak., in a cramped
hand, evidently that of a man who
learned to write German before he
wrote English, came a letter which con
tains some unconscious streaks of
humor. The author's name is Frank
Mongey. He wrote to the board: "I
wish I could be there. I would like to
try my luck on him [Hansenj, but har
vesting has commenced here, and some
ot the medicine 1 use for to take the
poison out of my blood I can't get here
nor in St. Paul. But in case you should
get a case of hydrophobia 1 would like'
to try one case, specially when they
have ritt." The author counsels the
board of health not to let his letter
get into the newspapers in penalty of
getting no assistance from him, and
concludes: "Send no one here for trial,
for it would be a trip for nothing. 1
have not all the medicate here. AVhen
you get all together you will read the
letter to the assembly and have a good
laugh, but remember long lane that
have no turn."
There is another H. Kreitzer Eckert,
dated at Mendota,July 27, 1889. Inclos
ing samples of herbs from which is a
sure cure for rabies, one that had been
handed down in the Eckert family from
old times. A bottle of the decoction
came also, warranted to cure as loni? as
the patient could swallow it. The
Eckert cure demanded that the patient
abstain from eating "salt pork or any
thing pertaining to swine," and to let
intoxicating driuk alone for six months,
The Eckert letter is accompanied by
citations of cases cured by the use of the
herb cure sent to the board, and all the
patients claimed to be in good health.
One of these was Mrs. Eckert's lather,
who lived and flourished forty years
after being bitten by a mad doe:.
On the Beach at Nice.
"i'es," said Jaijley, "the Prince of
Wales was at Nice the same time I was
there last summer. While walking on
the beach 1 saw the prints — — "£'
"What did he look like?"
"The prints of his feet on the sand.
They looded like number nines." . :
She— Last nieht I dreamt we were at
Saratoga and . stopping at ony of the
finest hotels. .
lie— Don't talk that way. Money is
so scarce nowadays that we can't afford
even to dream of going to Saratoga.
THE GREAT Puriflw.
* TRADE HARK
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lib. can Solid Extract $'-'.50 i
J. JL LOOSE BSD CLOVER CO.. I
. Detroit, Mich
The Farmers and Mechanics' Savings Bank,
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PRESENT DEPOSIT, - - $2,800,000 | SURPLUS, - $150,000
c per cent interest paid ou all deposits left three or more montb3.
ALL CLASSES OF BONDS BOUGHT.
CLINTON MORRISON, THOMAS LOWRY, E. H. MQ'JLTON,
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Two passenger elevators, electric lisrhts,
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F. 11. HOLMES, Prop. | D. C. MILLEK. iMgr
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GOODS. Goods sent C. O. D.. with -privi
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Repairing a specialty. Catalogue free. '
36 Washington Avenue South,
MINNEAPOLIS. MINN. •
CUSHING & DOWDALL
' 116 First A if. S., Minneapolis, Minn.
Manufacturers and Importers of ~-j 1
BILLIARD AND POOL GOODS
Billiard and Pool Tables bought, sold au<l
exchanged. -Kepairiug aud storuge for sama
fltreasounble rates. .". -■. • .: :-,
T>r. Le Due's Periodical Pills.
This French remedy acts directly upon tho
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i the menses (from whatever cause) and all
I periodical - troubles peculiar to women. A
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