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St. Paul daily globe. (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, May 01, 1893, Image 2

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1893-05-01/ed-1/seq-2/

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thl: last op April.
May day.
And where is spring?
Do you change your residence?
Denizens of the Hats are preparing to build
an ark.
The park board will Hold a regular session
Eegular meeting of the board of (ire com
missioners this evening.
The regular meetinp of the county commis
sioners will te held today.
The merry month of May was ushered in
at midnight with a heavy fall of suow.
The Catholic churches were the only ones
to boast large congregations yesterday.
The miiny friends of W. F. Fisher will be
pleased to learn that he has returued much
improved in health.
There is taik of a meeting of the chamber
of commerce this morning, but it is best not
to build hopes too high.
The second social hop of the Irondale
Woodworkers' union will occur tonight at
Gray's ball, on St. Peter street.
Brunswick— \\ llliam Dwyer, Fargo; George
Murray, La I rosse; H. C. Campbell, Dodge
Center: S. s. Miller, Milbnnk.
A large number of St. Paul people left last
night for Chicago, to be present at the cere
mony of opcnlns; the world's lair today.
Official Lyons assures us there is no danger
from hiph water; it is to be Imped this proph
ecy will meet a belter fate than some of the
predictions of spring.
S. O. Brooks, assistant general freight
ngent of the Chicago-Great Western railway,
returned yesterday from a western trip, 'lur
ing which he ntteuded the session of ihe cat
tle breeders' convention at Miles City.
CThe Water, Light and Power Company of
st. Cloud & Sauls Rapids was incorporated
Saturday by Henry .\i . Byllesby, of St. Paul,
and F. E.'t carle, William Westermann,
\. ( hase and (.'. S. Bensou, of St.
Cloud. Itscapital stock is $500, 000.
Cbanniue Seabury, of St. Paul. Saturday
filed with iiu- governor a $2T>.000 bond for the
faithful performance of his duties as a mem
ber of tne new capital commission. The
Buretiesare Joseph Lockey, Henry P. Up
ham, William B. Dean ana George L. Far
An adjourned meeting of the hoard of
aldermen is culled fur tonight at . :30 o'clock.
Ihe principal business to be transacted is
the passing of thestieet railway ordinance,
which will be reported by the committee on
streets. The provisions of the ordinance
were given in the Globe of yesterdvy.
His friend 6 will sympathize with General
Manager Jehu M. Egan. of the Chicago-
Great Western railway, in Ji is great loss in
thu death of bis seven-year-old daughter,
Alice Louise, which occurred yesterday
nioniinj; nfter v brief illness. She was v
bright, beautiful and winniifg child, ami the
family is prostrated with grief over her un
timely death.
A personal injury complaint will be filed
in the district court today, in which William
H. Lascellcs will demand 820,0.0 from the
Minnesota 'I rausfer company. Lascelleswas
a brakeman, and wheu descending from the
toD of a freight earbymeaus of an outside
ladder, whs squeezed between it and the su
perstructure of the St. Anthony avenue
bridge and severely injured. It is claimed
that the bridge work, was carelessly con-
But His Street hhow Interrupted
by a. Copper.
Pedestrians who were on East Seventh
streel yesterday afteruoon wore treated
to the unusual spectacle of daring feats
of horsemanship performed In the street
and on the sidewalk by a man dressed
in the garb of a cowboy, lie w;is
mounted <m a spirited and well-trained
animal, which obeyed his every turn of
the wrist in handling the reins, and
presented an interesting spectacle.
The rider was evidently under the in
fluence of liquor. Be whooped and yi
yi yipped in the most approved cowboy
fashion, aud galloped up and down the
street like a madman. He would throw
liis hat in Liie street and then, after
lopintc away for a half-square, ride
furiously past it, picking the hat up as
he went past. Then he tossed a quarter
on the sidewalk and picked it
up as lie rode past. A lar^e
crowd gathered and was deeply
interested in the exhibition when Tom
Lynch approached him in the name
of the law aud ordered him to desist.
'1 he cow boy declinced to stop his sport
and disappoint the audience and the
r took him to the station.
He nave his name as John Shock find
said he was a cowboy employed at th>j
South St. Paul stock yards. He put up
the sum of $25 for his appearance in
court this morning and was then re
County Treasurer's Report.
County Treasurer A. N. Nelson lias
made the following report of receipts
I and disbursements for tlio" mouth of
Tax collection (current) $104,724 20
Tax collection (delinquent) 18,092 06
Interest on deposits 4.".) 58
Abstract fees Id £3
State apportionment 10,434 24
Redemption ... 8,778 S3
Miscellaneous 653 62
Total Sl4?,?;il 55
Balance April l, ISU3 206,001 03
Total ;~:i.":i,7^ 58
County revenue S';B,7Bfi 20
Bonds and Interest coupons 573 21
Roads and bridges 138 50
Poor 992 05
Refunding 73 01
Redemption 6,28118
City tr 30,1.0!) CO
Village 058 76
Town 074 46
School (city) 4:1, 07(i 83
School (county) 6,742 £0
State .' 71,647 54
Total. ". $179,644 72
Balance April 29, 1893 §174,087 88
Total .„.. £3 33, 733 58
('. U. JefFcison, Klaw and Erlanger's
"Country Circus" is playing to an immense
business nt the Olympic theater, St. Louis.
It will soon be seen in St. Paul.
Two Women Speak
For the benefit of others
Miss Helen Smith,
43 22d Place, Chicago, 111.
lays : —
" I was troubled with irregu
larity and leucorrhcea. I fol
lowed Mrs. Pinkham's advice,
took her Vegetable Compound,
md used her Sanative Wash.
I now feel like a new woman,
and am perfectly healthy."
Mrs. E. Fox,
Woodstown, N. J., writes:
" I had been sick 10 years
ivith womb trouble and leucor
rhcea. I could do no work.
Doctors could not help me.
Lydia li. Pinkhams Vegetable
Compound did. Now I can do
all my work, and stand nearly
ill day, and not sSS^
feel tired. I can- Jf^ii|\
not thank you %^§|
Enough. I recorn- \>C\" W
mend it to every W"* J%&,' '
rvoman who has^-^f**^^'' '1
my weakness." Vfi}f^^^^^
All ditip-Kis'.K f.-ll it. ''-A^kif^^' '' ; >
Address in confidence. /r, " . "am **A.
U-dia K. Pink ii am Mb. v. /'""''/" '*>'■*&£:
Co., Lynn, Mass. * *_, ■ Q cV-ss
Liver Fill;;, 23 cents. 2**~b.s~~6~~
Squatters Under the Smith
Avenue Bridge Hustle for
Dry Quarters.
Numerous Houses Invaded by
the Dirty Waters of the
Humble Homes Isolated From
Dry Land by the Fast
Rising? Fluid.
The Lower Flats Present Old
Familiar Scenes to Ob
serving Citizens.
May 1 is not ordinarily moving day
for the people who reside on the Hats
under the high bridge. But "ole Missis
sip" has this year taken a hand in the
domestic affairs of the residents there
abouts. Many of the houses have been
invaded already by the muddy water,
and others are in immediate danger of
being flooded. Yesterday some fam
ilies VKere.**swiminiug out" to avoid the
inevitable wetting in store for lingerers
by tlu; river side. Lower Moors are
covered, an. i some shanties on slightly
raised ground are completely sur
So far as appearances go now, the
scenes of ten or twelve years ago may
be duplicated to some extent before the
prevailing freshet subsides. Below the
bridges little or no damage had been re
ported up to last night. A look from
the editorial rooms of the GLOBE shows,
however, that all of the lower Hats are
beintr rapidly covered by the back
water. On the section where the old
base ball park is located, nothing can be
seen but a vast stretch of muddy fluid,
clotted here and there by a stunted tree,
a fence or a shanty. The planing mill
and surrounding buildings can be
reached only in the manner Columbus
came to America. Tiny wavelets spend
themselves against the State street
grade, and this same obstruction will no
doubt prove
A 2hS'.-s!*iii<r to Resident*
on this side of it. There is no likli
hood that the dreaded Hood will ever
surmount it, or make a fissure large
enough to be dangerous. Up-the-river
squatters will get the worst of the
river's "high old time," and it need not
surprise any one to hear that the Bo
hemian Hats have been deserted tem
porarily. If the unwelcome visitor were
clean and cleansing perhaps the house
wives would not feel so bad about its
coming. But there will be a tremendous
amount of dirty sediment to get rid of
when the landscape resumes its normal
appearance. If disease is not bred or
encouraged as a result of the overflow
into badly situated houses, all citizens
may feel thankful.
Signal Service Observer Lyons, of the
local weather bureau, says that there is
no cause for alarm in the present con
dition of the river, although at the last
observation, which was at 7 o'clock yes
terday morning, it registered 12.4 feet
above low water mark, which is within
two-tenths of a foot of the highest point
in May, 1892. As casual observers say
lliat the current was still rising all day.
it is likely that last year's maximum
was exceeded yesterday. The following
shows the readings of the gauge at
Jackson street since the uresent rise
Tuesday !>.2
Wednesday 9.7
Thursday '. 10.5
Friday 11.1
Saturday 11.8
Sunday 12.4
Mr. Lyons thinks the crisis has been
readied now, and unless there is an ab
normally heavy precipitation in the
upper watersheds during the next few
days, he predicts a speedy fall. As the
danger line is at fourteen feet, there is
still room for an enormous quantity of
water without any danger to property,
locally at least.
'1 he .Jackson street dock is covered
with water, and no reading' could be
secured hist nitrht.
Sketch ol'tho Rise of an Able Gen
The following very readable article
concerning the new collector of the port
of St. Paul has been sent to the Globe
by M. Hairgertj, of Meudota, who is
evidently well qualified to speak on the
J. ('. Geraghty, the appointee who
succeed!) Col. Edwards as collector of
customs at .St. Paul, has been a resilient
of Rosemount, Dakota county, about
twenty-live years. He made his lirst
start as clerk in a grocery store in that
place, where, for assiduity and untiring
application to business, he gained the
confidence of his employers and became
a universal favorite, both for his gen
tlemanly bearing and urbane manners.
In a few years afterward he commenced
storekeeping on his own responsibility;
and made a record for honest and square
dealing which is seldom equaled by
any business man. Fortune smiled on
his efforts, and his enterprise was
crowned with success.
Mr. Geraghty is a Democrat of upright
and unswerving principle, has taken a
leading part in the deliberations of his
party, and is well known to co-workers
through the state.
To his perseverance and indomitable
energy may be largely attributed the
handsome majorities which greeted
lion. O. M. 11 al I in this county, especially
in the fall of '90, when Mr. HallJ-p
--peared in the political arena for the
lirst lime as a candidate for congres
sional honors. Geraghty could have the
highest office in the gift of trie people
over here, but he was not an office
seeker, and would never allow his name
to be presented at our conventions for
any office.
lie ia n man of strict, sober habits, of
sound education and tine business abil-,
it y. thoroughly equipped in knowledge
and highly competent to assume the re
sponsibilities of the office to which he
has been appointed. '1 his is a well
merited recognition and a fitting testi
monial for true and faithful service to
his paity, and the administration is to
be congratulated on so excellent a choice
for this position. The people of Dakota
county wish Mr. Geraghty a hearty god
speed, and predict for him a brilliant
No Trace of Lost Mamie Schwartz
— Her Mother Stricken.
Mrs. Schwartz, mother of Mamie
Schwartz, the little child who was
stolen on the street in this city almost a
year ago, has suffered another stroke of
prostration, which deprived her of the
power of speech. As yet not a trace
has been found of the stolen clrild, de
spite the reward of $500 offered by Gov.
Nelson. A seemingly simple case at
lirst, this lias developed into one of the
seeming y hopeless hunts of recent
years. Clues have been scarce after
the lirst information that a woman was
the abductor, and the only ones found
have been run down without result.
There is money and glory in this case
for some modern Vidocq.
The Koyal .Arcanum.
A union meeting of all the councils in
the city was held on Monday even
ing, April 24, in the hall of St. Paul
Council No. 836. The grand council
officers were present and about 150 Miv
neapolis brothers ca*ne clown, headed
by tne First regiment drum corps.
There were present altogether about 150
Royal Arcanum brothers. Ninety-six
applications for membership were read,
Ramsey council headinz Hie list with
twenty-four, St. Paul council a good
second with twenty -two. Terrace coun
cil twenty-one, Wabasha council twelve.
The degree was conferred upon twenty
eight applicants, the ritualistic work
being very impressively performed by
the grand officers, assisted by the Lotus
quartette, members of St. Paul council.
Speeches were made Oy the grand offi
cers, urging the St. Paul councils to en
deavor to fulfill their pledges to the su
preme council. Refreshments were
served, bringing to a close the largest
and most successful Royal Arcanum
meeting ever held in St. Paul.
At the Commercial Club Tuesday
Kveninjj, 3lay 2.
The Commercial club people— ever to
the fore in public matters- have thrown
open their Handsome quarters for Tues
day evening to a joint meeting of the
academy of science and club members.
As interesting ana timely papers will be
presented, it is expected members of
both organizations will attend in goodly
numbers. The public generally is in
Dr. Walter Reed, of the United States
army, will read a paper on the "Bacil
lus of Cholera," illustrated with many
views. The gentleman is reputed a line
scholar, and having mastered his sub
ject will present much of interest upon
this timely subject.
Local physicians will discuss the sub
ject in its various phases.touching upon
sanitary regulations, prevention of
cholera, the duty of municipal and
health officers, etc.
The Commercial club committee on
trade label will present a final report.
Where the Funds of Minnesota
Are Deposited.
State Treasurer Bobleter makes the
following report of state finances for
April, showing where the state funds
are deposited:
Balances in treasury at the close of busi-
Kevenue fund 8805,222 .JO
Soldiers' relief fund 66.217 37
Forestry fund 54.441 94
Kedemption fuud 80.532 40
Funding tax lund 20,165 02
Permanent school fuud 5J4.242 80
General school fund 162,550 39
Permanent university fund 68,583 38
General university fund . 22,501 66
Internal improvement fund 1,7ul 3*3
Internal improvement land fund 12,863 16
Internal improvement laud fund
interest 2,483 44
School text-book fund 41,872 35
Slate institutions tuna iW,I!-5 97
Swamp land fund 5,127 72
Kef orm school fund 484 32
Grain inspection fund 76.539 18
Totals I 81,945,862 72
St. Paul Banks-
Merchants' National bank 8271,516 27
Bank of Minnesota 105,746 65
National German-American bauk. 74.853 09
Germaniabank 73,237 22
St. Paul National bank 39,797 07
Scandinavian-American bank 8,037 01
Union bank 15,935 43
Seven Corners bank 10,025 22
Commercial bunk 73,993 85
West Side bank •.. 5,68191
Bauk of North St. Paul 2-,7 74 80
Minneapolis Banns—
Bank of Minneapolis 32.201 Co
Security BanK of Minnesota 33,32119
State bank 74,073 65
Swedish- American bank 46,781 12
St. Paul and Minneapolis Trust Co. 47,464 06
Washington bank 4">,828 04
First National bank 40.679 13
Union bank..... 38.340 55
Metropolitan bank 30*600 58
Columbian National bank 63,753 21
Bank of New England 65,567 41
American bank 19,503 22
Farmers and Merchants' State
bank 28,08058
State bank, Duluth 9.',558 09
Iron Exchange bank, Duluth 21,937 48
Security bank, Duluth 32,274 53
first National bank, Little Falls.. 28,199 36
Merchants Dant. sleepy Eye 11,128 25
Bail* of Sleepy Eye 7,681 84
Yellow Medicine County bank,
Granite Falls 32,153 21
Bank of Willmar 43,520 47
Security bank. Luverne 11,677 18
American National bank,
St.Cloud 8,585 60
Lac <iui Parle County bank, Madi
son 7,852 04
First National bank.Breckcuridge 20,297 99
Citizens' State bank, Kenyon 8,284 53
Citizens' National bank, Fergus
Falls 14,18560
Scandia bank. Crook.-ton 10.206 39
Citizens' Bank, Appleton 8,932 00
First National bank, Glencoe $10,847 62
Granite Falls bank 13.330 46
Bank of Long Prairie 13.872 74
Brown County bank, New Ulm 63,500 92.
First National bank. Fergus
Falls 7,538 14
Slate bank, Jackson - 10.178 86
Farmers' National bank, Owa
tonia 8,450 63
Keuvilie County bank, Bird
Island 11.686 18
Bank of Litehfield 11.283 el
American Exchange bank, Min
neapolis 20,448 51
Bank of Ada 9,642 65
Pipestone County bank 0,469 00
Scott County bank 14,910 47
National Bauk of Commerce 20,009 00
Citizens' bank. Redwood Fa 115.... 7,195 4!)
First National bank, Luverne 8,707 53
Citizens' bank. Princeton 5,1 15
First National bank, Sank
Centre 6,129,54
First National bank, Alexandria ... 0,0:)8 50
The German-American bank,
Winona 10.257 75
Renville State bank 621 63
Lyoiu oumy bank 10,000 00
State Bank of Anoka 10,000 00
Cash in vault 210 75
Total , 81,945,862 72
Of this amount $763,579.42 is deposited
in St. Paul banks. $586,800.13 in Minne
apolis banks and the rest in other parts
of the state.
Treasurer Miller's Statement of
April Expenses.
City Treasurer Miller submits the fol
lowing statement of the receipts and
disbursements of his office for the month
ending last night:
Balance April 1, 1893 §568,431 39
General Fund—
Municipal court .. ■ $2,593 00
Building inspector 308 25
City clerk (market rent) 282 5J
City clerk (office fees) 238 (55
Liquor licenses 16,0'JU 00
Truck licenses 506 00
Miscellaneous licenses 498 23
Hack drivers' licenses 22 00
Cab licenses 5 09
Cab drivers' licenses 2 00
Butchers' licenses 37 Gts
Foot peddlers' licenses 86 80
Vehicle peJdlcrs' licenses 256 75
Hack licenses 110 00
One-horse vehicle licenses 210 00
Licenses and permits for sewer
connections 326 00
Interest on daily bunk deposits 729 S3
Special Funds-
Tax levy certificates of indebted
ness.". 100,030 00
Tax receipts 73.076 83
Redeemed certificates of sale 8,934 01
Partial redeemed certificates of
sale 622 33
Local improvement fund 49 16
Interest fund £,766 70 j
Sinking fund 413 SO
bubool tuud 3!) 47
Board of control 126 81 :
Water department. 15.000 00
Police pension fund , 75 00
St. Paul public library 87 60
Street, sewer and bridge mainte
nance 8 10
Special assessments funds . 14,306 10
Total 5512,447 81
City orders paid (286.575 49.
Water department warrants paid... 15,503 67
St. Paul workhouse warrants paid. 1,820 31
Park commission'rs' warrants paid. 1,223 59
Police pension fund warrants paid. 141 68
Library warrants paid ' 1,6)0 77
Balance on hand April auSJ3 535,273 40
Total SS 12. 447 81
Pleasure in Cretin Hall.
This evening, in Cretin hall, the fol
lowing programme will be rendered;
under the auspices of the Catholic total
abstinence societies in the cathedral
Cornet duett Duncan and Gassier
Vocal trio ....... Burke Brothers
Recitation ...MissManion
Piano Miss Katie Collins '
Address l?ev. Father boipn.n I
Vocal duett Misses J. and M. Brotiriet j
Violin solo ......Charles Oa»<i?r •
Violin solo. Miss J. Brodrio • !
Swinging Indian clubs VV.-Cass ■ r i
Bass solo ..... ..... :...... H. P. Banks i *
Remark5,. .......... .Key. D* " "i. i^ • '
The Missing Notary Arrested
at Chicago by Chief
And Brought Back to Answer
Certain Serious
Forgery and Fraud as a No
tary Entered Up Against
Meteoric Career of This Ec
centric Young 1 English
There are many persous in St. Paul
who remember the meteoric career in
this city of A. 11. Hornsby, notary pub
lic, real estate dealer, horseman, sport
ing writer for the Pioneer Press and an
opponent of the bookmakers during the
lacing season. He has nut been seen in
St. Paul for some time, but his friends
will have the chance of calling on him
at the county jail today. He was ar
rested on the charge of rorgery yester
day afternoon in Chicago by Chief of
Detectives McGinn and started back to
St. Paul last night.
The complainant is B. P. Martin. lie
charges that Ilornsby forged a deed
and other documents pertaining to cer
tain real estate in St. Paul, and through
the instrumentality of the forged docu
ment secured from Martin the sum of
8450 in cash. Mr. Martin tried to re
cover from llornsby's bondsmen, Uriah
Lamprey and Mr. Metcalf, the sum al
leged to have been fraudently obtained,
but in a civil suit brought iv the district
court in this city the case was dismissed
on a legal technicality. The alleged
swindler departed for Chicago in the
Since that time he has been in that
city, engaged in the real estate busi
ness during the greater portion of the
time and in other pursuits accordiug to
the state of his fortunes. After consid
erable difficulty and untiring efforts,
Chief McGinn succeeded in locating
Ilornsby, and la«t Friday departed for
Chicago after his man. Ilornsby is re
turning without the formality of requi
sition papers, and makes a strong denial
of any wrong intention or crookedness
in connection with the transaction.
The particulars of the affair are still
fresh in the minds of real C3tate men
and representatives of the legal frater
nity in this city. Ilornsby was in the
real estate business, and he purported
to obtain from Antonia Wortman, the
owner of certain property in St. Paul, a
deed tor it, which as a notary public he
acknowledged. lie sold the property to
B. F. Martin tor the sum of *0,000. re
ceiving in payment the sum of £450, and
a mortgage on the property as
security for the balance. The $450
was paid in a check, and it Is
charged that he forged the name of
the payee. Antonia Wortman, on the
back of the check and secured the
money. Martin discovered that there
was something wrong, and was unable
to secure possession of the property,
lie then brought suit against the no
torial bondsmen of Ilornsby, Messrs.
Lamprey and Metcalf, for the $4/30. The
case was before the district court for
four dr.ys, at the end of which time it
was thrown out on the grounds of lack
of evidence. Hornsby had gone to Clri
r.ikro,where lie has remained ever since.
When he left St. Paul he went via Du
luth. taking a train at the East Seventh
street station.
His career has been an eventful one.
As the son of wealthy parents in Eng
land he was bought a commission in the
British army, and in the capacity of
captain he served several years in
India, lie then sold his commission
and came to the United States and
established, on a modest scale, a sport
ing paper in Chicago. In the year ISSO
he icaiiie to the city of St. Paul, and at
that time his finances were at a very
low tide. lie secured a posi
tion on the Pioneer Press as
proofreader, and succeeded in
living on this until he succeeded in
making some real estate deals during
the boom days. lie would secure an
option on a piece of property and then
pick up a customer on the street and
sell it at a considerable advance. In
this manner he accumulated consider
able money, and then went into the
real estate business exclusively. He
platted Hornsby's addition on the West
side, and was reputed to be quite
wealthy at one time, but he was bur
dened with too much property which
was unimproved, ana finally lost
it because he could not keep it up. He
was considerably reduced in means by
losses at the race track, as he was an
inveterate lover of racing, and placed
his money liberally on the horses which
found favor in his eyes. He was a good
horseman, and knew a piece of horse
llesh when he saw it. For this reason
lie was given a position ou the Pioneer
Press as sporting editor.
The trouble.which lias resulted in his
arrest occurred about live months aso.
Hornsby has a wife and a number of
Miss Ellen Beach Yaw's Hurried
Visit to St. Paul.
There was an interesting ripple in
musical circles Saturday. Very quietly
and without notice. Miss Ellen Beach
Yaw, to whose wonderful vocal suc
cesses the Northwest is so generously
alive, was lending herself in a harried
visit to St. Paul. Miss Yaw reached the
city Saturday afternoon, and her de
parture oecured Sunday evening 1 . In
the meantime she was tne guest of the
Schubert club, and its president, Mrs
Russell K. Dorr, of Crocus bill.
Saturday evening the prinia donna
sang at the reception of the Schubert
club, which was neld in the guild room
of Christ church. Miss Yaw's presen
tation to this talented aggregation was
an ardent ovation. The fame of the
young lady is a part of the observation
of the musical executants wherever
they are found. Throughout the East;
ana particularly in New York, whereMin
Yaw has sung and studied for several
years, she lias become the object of
much solicitation, and her appearances
have been before the most critical
patrons of the musicale.
Sue greets St. Paul only to turn an
adieu upon some of her nearest friends,
and her visit is very brief, necessarily,
because of a number ot engagements to
sing in New York early in May. About
the middle of May Miss Yaw will return
Jr\ptf^ LORiLLARB'S.
Lillla^^k Mucli the Best
iL^ &U§Jf It's
sold everywhere.
to Paris to resume another year's ardu
ous study under the directors, who will
sail with her. In Franco she will meet
her frit-n Is, d'ASUani and Marchesi, and
tli'it further culture will accrue from
tiiis association there can be no doubt —
for d'Aibani and Marchesi are peers in
the niche of ereatness anil renown.
America will not see this gifted wom
an aL r ain for nearly a year. When she
does return to her native heath it will
Ob to spend a season of rest and recrea
tion at her home in La Creeenta. Cal.
Ix is in this delightful retreat where
Miss Yaw has habitated during her re
spite from studies.
Miss Yaws domicile while here was
With Mrs. Kussell K. Dorr, No. 5 Crocus
hili. Through that lady's kindness the
Globe was entertained with a chat, in
wiiich it was observed that Miss Yaw
was abloom with health, which she ad
mits was induced by a regimen which
it would be well for other women to
"1 fence and awing club 3, handle
dumb bells, and do a deal of out-door
romping and riding. I revel in my Cal
ifornia home, and it isn't very ofteu
that 1 miss a day's mountain climbing.
There are Innumerable entertaining
methods for the preservation of a girl's
health; and, dear me, if it werenH; for
that, what would become of the spirit to
sing? 1 discover new songs at every out
ing—for instance, I "nave collated" the
various notes and melodies of a large
variety of song birds. From these I have
composed some songs— but I'll not show
them — no; they are purely for my own
amusement. You are not talking for
print, 1 hope, for my stay is so brief 1
dare not even announce my presence,
and my reason for quitting St. Paul so
soon is Dtfcause of my engagement to
sing in New York May f> and several
nights thereafter."
So for a very uleasant half-hour this
accomplished little singer disclosed her
career since her last visit to tiie city in
a manner which elects her a high place
as a conversationalist. In her humbie
modesty she would not admit her at
tainment last year— that of beinsr the
highest soprano in all the world. This
is her status, though, and her achieve
ment becomes grandest in its meaning
because she bears it so unaffectedly.
Miss Martha Neumann Achieves It
at the 3letropolitart in "Kin
Tiie Concortlia Singing Society
Aid in the Performance and
Receive a Grand Ovation.
Miss Martha Neumann must certainly
have felt flattered at the compliment
paid to her genius as a soubrette last
evening at the Metropolitan, in "Em
Blitzmaedel." She is worthy of the
title, she has earned it fairly, and here
after the play will be taken as a mark of
comparison when judgment of merit is
passed on future plays. As good as
"Em Blitzmaedel" will be a mark
of honor and will form the acme
of criticism of the German drama
in this city. Miss Neumann was
simply wonderful in her work
and each transformation showed her re
markable ability in brighter and still
brighter brilliancy. As the telegraph
girl she was chic and piquant; as the
Marquise Alponsine she was idealistic;
as Agazina, the dauseuse, she was
charmingly pretty, and as modest as a
young boarding house miss, though
bright as a Spanish sovereign, and as
Kosinsky, the student, she carried away
the heart of all the young ladies in
the audience. It was altogether a diffi
cult role, but presented in a remark
ably able manner. The selection of the
play was fortunate, and nothing more
need be said than that Martha Neumann
acted what she is, "Em Blitzmaedel."
She was fairly overwhelmed with flow
ers, and needed assistance to take care
of them when presented. For his gal
lantry in this respect, Krischan Sciiober
received a severe bump on the head by
the falling curtain, which was unfort
unate on the part of the man who rolls
the curtain, and a piece of carelessness
on the part of some one.
Miss Neumann did not carry off all the
honors of the play as there is opportun
ity for several others to distinguish
themselves, and Comedian Schober never
sang better since his appearance in this
city. His evolutions in dancing were
gracefulness itself and would do credit
lo a French ballet master. Without
Schober the play would be like Hamlet
without Hamlet in it. There were
two other rules that were exception
ally well taken— those of Miss Berry
and Richard yVaener. Miss Berry was
the lisping, innocent kid, just like the
boy himself, and Wagner never changed
even an inflection in his dialect through
the entire play, which is something
one seldom sees in a part of this kind,
and it was besides a good piece of char
acter acting. The entire com
pany appeared well, and when
tho Concordia Singing society came
upon the stage, in" the student's
chorus, the audience broke lorth in
spontaneous applause. It was a fine
feature.and credit is due the association
for contributing their services and mak
ing the benefit of Miss Martha Neumann
the brilliant success it was. Their
chorus to Krischan SchoberVßemostest
Haupt" was a musical rendition of con
siderable merit.
Bobbie Gaylor and Company
Please a Large Audience.
"Standing room only" has become an
old story when applied to the condition
of the Grand opera house after each
Sunday night performance. Almost
any kind of a play or company seems to
just naturally draw a great big crowd to
Manager Bixby's play house. Last
night there was not even sta ndiag room
.any eligible point. Even the boxes
were jam in cd — twelve people in several
instances, while the number to be com
fortably seated in a box is six. Gallery,
balcony, parquette or circle seats were
not to be had after 7:30.
The attraction was Bobby Gaylor and
his specialty company in ''Sport Mc-
Allister." A political line on which to
huiig a lot of fun is nil the play amounts
fo. Gaylor lias made his way to dramatic
fame and fortune on his "peculiarities;"
and be it said to his credit there is noth
ing in the least disagreeable about his
pleasant little tricks of voice, manner
and motion. "What won't poison will
fatten" is as true when applied to the
stage as to the table. There is nothing
toul or poisonous in the lines or doings
of "Sport McAllister" or his support.
As a consequence he reaps a golden
harvest and the public laughs away any
lingering sourness, for a time at least,
and is happy. Subdued, delicate humor
has little place in the skit, but there are
many sparkling bits of repartee, many
;i tiuc saying spoken in stave jest, and a
rollicking, pleasurable "^o" to the
whole thing. Of the company it may
be said they sing and dance weil, and
make the most of their opportunities.
Mabel Craig, as the maid of all work,
shared the most generous plaudits of
the audience with Gaylor. Same bill
all the week.
The Stock Companies to Begin the
Season May 21.
The fact that but few of the people
who have been seen in this city hereto
•fore with Jacob Liu's players are to be !
members of the company this .summer
does not by any means anger that Jacob
Litt's players this year are not to bo as |
great or greater than heretofore, as file.- j
people already engaged indicate that ■
ji r, Litt has secured some. of the* very ■
best people now before the- American- j
■.public,-' >iK>tably tli;- Imidsom • youui; |
reading man, Forest Robinson, I >vlf<> i- ;
Dot only possessed of dramatic talent of
the highest order, but has an excellent
stage presence, a flue voice, which be
knows how to use, and he is a fine look
ing man. J. 11. dilmour, who will also
be seen in leading characters, is ac
knowledged to be one of the best in his
particular line of work, and with two
such leading men for his companies in
the Twin Cities, Mr. Litt can be said to
have made good selections in that direc
tion. The leading ladies for the two
companies will be Miss Carrie Turner
and Miss Mabel Bint, and it is difficult
to say which one of these is the most
The arrangement for the stock sea
son, as laid out by Mr. Litt, is to play
one of his companies in this city while
the other is playing in the Bijou in Min
neapolis, and the endeavor will be made
to make each one of these companies as
near equal in strength in every way as
possible. At the end of the "first" live
weeks these companies will be changed,
the St. Paul company goins to Minne
apolis and tlie Minneapolis company
coming to the Grand for the remainder
of the season. In this way the public
will be given an entire chancre of faces
in the middle of the stock season, and
will have an opportunity of judging of
the relative merits of all of tlie people
known as Jacob Litt's players. The
first stock performance will be given
May 21, when "Uncle Tom's Cabin" is
to be put on for a weeK in the same
elaborate manner that characterized
last year's presentation of the same
The Bostoniivns' Engagement.
The famous Bostonians will begin
their annual engagement of one week
at tlie Metropolitan opera house tonisrht,
opening ill their great musical wink.
"Kouin Hood." The following is the
cast for tonight:
Sheriff of Nottingham 11. C. Rsirnabee
Little John W. £L .Mac Donald
Kobm Hood Tom Karl
Will scarlet Eugeuo Cowles
Allar.-aDale Jessie Uurtk-tt Davis
Friar Tuck George Prothiugbam
Guy Giaborue .'. Peter Lang
Maid Marion Camille u'Arvilie
Dame Durden Josephine Bartlett
Annabel „ bertha Waitziuger
The following is the arrangement
of operas for the remainder of the
weeK: Tomorrow anil Thursday nights,
the new opera, "The Knickerbockers:"
Wednesday and Friday nights, the Bos
tonians' latest production. "The O^ralal
las;" Saturday matinee and niftht they
will be seen in "Kobin liood." The ad
vance sale of seats has been very large,
and a phenomenal attendance through
oat tlie entire encasement is assured.
Tha Warde-James company will add
"Henry IV." to their repertoire next season.
Alexander Salviui will continue at the
Manhattan opera, iiouse. New York, a month
longer than was intended originally.
.Marie WaiD wright has just closed a three
weeks' engagement at iheGrand opera house.
New Orleans, the receipts averaging over
81,00' J.
The famous artiste Jananschek, with her
excellent company, will appear at the Metro
politan opera house for an engagement of
one week the latter part of May.
House of the Good Shepherd Con-
Among the many eu joy able affairs to take
place iltu im; tue coming weefe, the concert for
the benefit of the House of the Good Shepherd
should be afforded iirst place. As will be
seen from the programme published below,
this concert has been most can-fully pre
pared,and, in fid<liiion to the local artist* who
will take part, several of the members of the
Bostonians have tendered their services, a
compliment which the people of St. Paul will
no doubt appreciate. The .sale of Beats baa
been unusually large, nearly everything in
cluding the boxes, being already taken. The
success which is already assured for ibis
testimonial evidences the generosity of the
people of St. Paul, for it might have seemed
that it would be difficult to have made a suc
cess of next Tuesday's entertainment, fol
lowing so quickly as it does the Klrmess, but
it is now evident that the beneficiary, the
House of the Good shepherd, wiil net from
this enterprise a larger sum than has been re
ceived ironi any testimonial given in this
city for years.
The Programme.
Quartette— "Blow Bugle, Blow". ...Sbepard
summit (^ututL'tte— Messrs. John I. Merrill,
first tenor; 1). F. ColvlUe, baritone: W. F.
Van Vorx, second teuor; Charles De Lacy,
Violin— "Scenes de la Craeda" Ilusley
Claude Mudden.
Baritoiie Selected
John F. Qeban,
Soprano Solo Selected
Mile. Catnille dWrville.
| (a) "Lady. Let the Koll
„ ... I Ing Drums" Shepnrd
Quartette., -< (b) ..j £ rJSL , fmm DruiUns
[ ot Thee' 1 Tourtillott
summit Male Quartette.
Piano— Rhapsodic Hongroise, No. 12 Liszt
Mrs. Hermann Scbeffer.
Touor Solo Selected
Tom Karl.
Contralto Solo Selected
Miss Plora PlnlaysoD.
-.r- ,j I 'a) '•Homaiice" Wieinanzki
\ 10i.n..- (bJ "PapjUon" Hulay
Claude Madden,
liaritone— "lf I Were a Knight of the
Oldeu Time Mil lard
D. F. Colville.
Crayon Tnik Imagination
John Henderson Garnsey.
Hood's Cures
A Business Man's Letter.
Great Prejudice Overcome
Intense ITilserj- with Dyspepsia— No
Kelp from Fltytilclans, tint
'•('. I. Hood & Co., Lowell, Mass. :
"I have boon Jed to address you from a
deep sense of gratitude for the great benefit
I have received from Hood's Sarsaparilla.
"For twenty years I have been a constant
sufferer from dyspepsia. Have spent many
hundreds of dollars for medicine, with nt
best only temporary relief. I have always
been an inveterate enemy to patent medi
cines. But NOW in my home Hood's *;u>a
parilla has
A Hearty Welcome.
"Those who have not been afflicted with
dyspepsia, have no conception of the misery
I endured, and those that HAVE need no
description of tne horrors of the fortunate
"This is why I chanced my mind in rejr«ml
to patent medicines: An old friend had
been afflicted for many years with/lyspf.-Dsia,
and for a few months I noticed that he'had
been wonderfully improving. I ascertained
that the great chance bad been wholly
wrought by the use of Hood's Sarsaparilla.
Tie vised me to 'try If by iill means,' but
the idea of ME taking 'patent medicine' was
a very bitter pill to swallow. But u reed by
my great sufferings to do SOMETHING, I
finally yielded and began to take
Hood's Sarsaparilla
]am now rising my fourth bottle, and feel
■better Chan I have i:' twenty years, ainlcon
■ si'ter my-e!f cured. Use this statement as you
i.l-"! 1 -. I have -I 1' •:: in crm-tnnt hi-sines*
nr.i.'H river years."' Frank C. Stuart,
Marshall, Mich.
. lloixlS Pll's acteasily.yet promptly and
efficiently, ou llie liver dud bowels. Scents,
s^Rwa_ "A KICKER,"
. (.//. &L _ -."f/g^ 1 — ■«» The most chronic "Kickers"
-** r " w J*a*z*fKUt^**»r' can n) [ no fault with onr ftf
established isto. teen dollar Tailor-Made Suits.
These Suits are made from
the most fashionable import
/ /^^"V ec * au( * domestic suiting's, fit
( * /(> perfectly, are made stylishly
X //y and will wear satisfactorily.
\ £/ /Pr We'll take pleasure in show-
r j- Jy \ i"? you our large assortment
/\-%l '" $15.00
i . N^V/ >^7 Exclusive Agents for Brokaw
w^k^#/ Bros -
Ci" Of-^x/// \~\ Salt Department— Floor.
%J^%^\ fa .
%m/%^ boston
/ V y\ One-Price Clothing Houss,
y^T^\ Third Street,
/^! i>#^> ) , 5t - Paul
-^ S/'* S \^~^Z' t«?~Oiir Illustrated Catalogne of
v^ /V ,•» /^\ I Men's and Boys 1 Fashionable Attire
c/ <• \ \ is yours for the asking. Out-of-Town
„ . i \.\ Orders solicited and given oronipt
♦• x '''«\>vV!r^ aitcntion through our Mai) Order
v> v^_y Depattmeut.
of -health should be doubly guarded at this
season. The air reeKS with chilly moisture,
Use weather is changeable and uncertain.
These conditions are
for the lungs and pipes. Beware of the cold,
the cough, the chest pain, the inflammation,
the racked lung, the dreaded Consumption.
Pot on duty only the strongest guard, the
oldest and most faithful standby,
Break up your cold nt once. Stop your
cough. Drive out that inflammation in time.
Defy that Pneumonia. Cure that Consump
acts quickest and surest of all remedies on
ihe lungs. The oldest and best approved
standard for every lung trouble.
Dr. Scbenck's Practical Treatise on
Diseases of Lungs, Stomach and Liver
mailed free to all applicants. Dr. J.
H. Schenck & Son. Philadelphia, Pa.
g|h Warranted"
! Warranted"
nil urn
U I LI ull
/JjJm (Same os cut)
}&£s. Per set can only be had
jSajQ at above price during
'''.-/• ' next week. After thai
Us&\ they will cost you J6.
A. H.
ShSV,;' . „" s iV Leading Jew
fjjsp * ■ ] -V •' '„..•' ,{■■■' ':■' ss eler,
\ -, „' t . ; *4 Diamond
W&fz^i >, Yi'P?M Merchant
wBSSt/ Corner
\f:/ : :/ 7th and
Jackson Sts,
Mail Orders Filled Promptly.
0 n ra mA es 5 ESSp cssa cpsw £}
We will allow liberal prices
in exchange for
Easy terms on difference in
Howard, Farwell & Go.
114- East Third Street.
foundry Company
I ictltectural Jroa Work
Founder!", Machinists, Blacksmiths. -ml
» attorn .Makers. Send for cuts of col
111111*. Works.) \ &t 1., M. &M. it. It..
..<■;. v (Junto nvriiuc. Ottice-I'2 and :»l.j
'■.:'-i !-.n;::i i'.'.iilitMiir, .-> . i...i:. <■'„ .\i
IIEKEYoi* ark:
Soon world* lair coin* will -.top
Mflliii^'. Get one while there is time
Ht the O lvi»v utlicci
; Proposals for Indian Supplies) aud
I Transportation.
I U Bee of Indian Affairs, Washington, April
j 10. ]B'J3.— Sealed proposals, indorsed "Pro
posals for Beef, i bids for Beef must De sub
mitted in separate envelopes) Bacon, Flour,
Clothing, or Transportation, etc « (as the case
may be), and directed to the CbmnilMsioner of
\ Indian Affairs, Nos. £5 and Wooster street.
! New York, will be received until 1 p. in. of
Tuesday, May 16, 1893, for furnishing for tlio
Indian Fervice about 67if,000 pounds lincon.
30,0'J0,000 pounds Beef on the hoof, I'.UW.OOO
pounds net Heef, 3:k>,000 pounds Beans, 70,000
pounds Baking Powder, 4400,000 pounds
corn, 48J,()0U pounds Coffee, t«,(HK).000 pounds
I tour, 1 000 pounds Feed, !»o,o'io pounds
Hiirii Bread, 50,00 1 pounds Hominy, |i',in)j
pounds Lard, 640 barrels Mess I'orK, "U.OOO
pounds Rolled Oats, u'ju,ih!o pounds Oats, X".,
--000 pounds Rice, 22.00J pounds Tea. 14.">,00u
pounds Coarse Salt, 165,000 pounds Pine Nilt,
:;.' ,0 'I pounds Soap 1,000,000 pounds Sugar,
and 160,010 pounds Wheat.
Also, Blankets. Woolen and Cotton Goods
(consibting in part of Ticking, IT.imhj yards;;
j Standard Cnlico,',7o,ooo yards: Drilling,' l7,ooo l
I yards; Duck, free from nil sizing, 2S.OOD'
i yards; Denlme, 13,1 00 yards; Gingham, :ioo,ooo
yards; Kentucky Jeans, 10,000 yards; Cheviot,
'JH.OOO yards: Brown .Sheeting, 270,000 yards; j
Bleached Sheeting, 2»,00i) yards; Hickory
Shirting, 3 >,000 yards; Calico Shirting, 'J.oot)'
yards); Clothing, Groceries, Notions, Hard
ware, Medical Supplies. School Books, etc., •
and ii long list nt miscellaneous articles, such
as Harness, Plows, Hakes, buries, etc., and •
for about 040 Wagons required for the serv-
I Ice, to be delivered at Chicago. Kansas City,
and Sioux City. Also for such Wagons an
ma? be required, adapted to the climate of
the Pacific (.'oast, with California brakes, de
livered at San Francisco.
Also, transportation for such of the articles'.
I eoods and supplies that may not be contract-
I ed for to be delivered at the Agencies.
Schedules showing the kinds and nusuitl
t leg of subsistence supplies required for each
Agency and bchool, and the kinds and quan
tities iii gross, of all older goods and articles,
together with blank proposals, conditions to
be observed by bidders, time and place of de
livery, terms or contract and payment, trans
portation routes, and all oilier necessary in
structions will be furnished upon application
| to the Indian Office in Washington, or Nos«
! 65 and 67 Wooster street. New York; Itic Conif
uiissatics of Subsistence, I. S. A., ut Chey
i enne, Chicago, Leavenworth, Oinnbo, Saint
I.ouis, Saint Paul, and San Francisco; the
Postmasters at Sioux City, Iowa; Vanktou,
I 8. Dakota; Arkansas City. Caldwell, Topekn,
and Wichita, Kansas and Tucson, Arizona.
The right is reserved tiy tbe Govern) to
reject nny and all bids, or any part of any
j bid, and these proposals are- invited uti<l
firoviso iii.it appropriations shall be made for
the supplies by Congress.
Bids will be opened at the hour and day
above stated, and bidders are invited to be
present at the opening.
All bills mutt be accompanied by certified
checks or drafts upon some United States De
pository, the National Part Bank ol N. V. v
the First National Bank of Lander. Wyo., or
the l'ir>t National Bank of San Francisco,
1 'al., for at least live jjct cent, of the amount
i of the proposal.
j I{. V. BELT, Acting Commissioner.
I O J{»msey— ss. In Probate Court.
I In the matter of the application for licenso
to Bell the real estate of Otto .1 . W., Icit
ilolph M. and Leo Hovorka, minors.
On reading and tiling the petition of
Matbiaa Nachbnr and Wenccslaiis .i . Hovor
ka, guardians of the above-named wards,
praying t tint license be to them granted to
Bell all the real estate belonging to said
wards, and II appearing, by said petition, to
the satisfaction of the court, that it is neces
sary tor the maintenance and education of
K«id wards, and that it would be for tie bene
fit of said winds to sell said real estate:
It is therefore ordered, That all persons in
terested in said estate appear before said
probate court, at a special term tiiereof to bo
held on Wednesday, the I fib day of May, A.
I). is.i.;. at 10 o'clock in tv forenoon, at thn
court house, in snid county, then find there
to show cause (if any there be) why license
should not be granted to snid guardians to
sell said real estate according to the prayer
of said petition.
And it is further ordered that notice of
such hearing be given to all persona Inters
cstcd, by publishing this order once in each
week for three successive weeks prior to
s;iii| day of bearing, in the St. I'aul Daily"
Globe a daily newspaper printed and pub
lished in said county.
Dated at St. Paul, this ','lst day of April,
By the Court:
[l •«.] _ JOHN I! OLIVIER.
Judge of Probate.
J. L. MAcnoNALO, Attorney.
Health Is Wealth.
Da E. C. Wkst's Ncbvi ami BitAi.vTnE\T
ii-vr, a guaranteed specitlc lo'llystiirlu it.i
tiueiH, Cuuruialons. Rita Nervous Neuralgia
Headache, Nervous Prostration caused ijy lua
line of alcohol or tobacco, Wasefuluess, Men*
tr.i Depression, Softening of the Br»!:i ra
bulling In insiuity and leading to misery, da
cay and death. Premature Uid Age, barren
ness, Loss of Power in either sex, luvo'un
tary Losses and Spcnaatorrha-n, caused by
overexcrtiou of the brain, beh-abuknorovor
indulgence. Ench box contains one. iuontli's
treatment. Ji a box, or six boxes for 5\
sent t.y n:a:i prepaid. Wo guarantee six
boxes to cure any case. With eacli order for
six boxes, accompanied with $ r , wo tend thj
purchaser our written guarantco to rcftinJ
the money if it does not effect a cure. Guar
antees issued only !>y\V. X. "Jollier, kuccesso:
foliipplerA Collier, drutcsfisu ScvcnUi atiJ
sibiiv ms.. .su Paul, .Minn.
we sEiiL The March,
/^^» The Liberty,
/^tcv 7^-^Si The Rambler,
( s)\U») and W. W.
%=>^ i -\J / Works Lines.
Bicycles rented, repaired, built over and
work guaranteed, a full line of sundries.
FM QMl r i'U A RD(\ Send for catalogue.
.M olulinaDnu. Peter St.. M.P.HU
KBuglclde Powder is the
only sure killer of <'<>«•!<
--*v^^_ roiiclioH, .Moths, Fleas, Bed-
f BT * bugs. Lice. A few applica
/SK\ tions kill them. For niilo
In St. I'aul. .1111111., by
I vf \ the I* van One Co. ami
f <irlzz«« Cooper \ Co.
or Mir Bugiciae Mfg. Co., La Crosse. Wls.
Lumber, Lath and Shingles
Fourteenth and Jackson Sis.
Telephone Nu. 0-U

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