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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, June 16, 1898, Image 10

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1898-06-16/ed-1/seq-10/

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The Royal is the highest grade baking powder
known. Actual tests •bow it goesono
tiird farther tboa ony other broad.
Absolutely Pure
Form n I!rs«ii«!i of the National A»
ho< iation I'ndt-r the Name Mln
ncNotn Association of Local
\n,nt* John Ho«er* Jr. Elected
prcaMeal 'JoleKateN to the (on
\<nil«)ii at Detroit, Minn., Knined.
Fifty Uk-011 insurance agents from va
rtoua parts ot the state assembled at
the Ryan hotel yesterday In response
01 ;h.it had been itsu-^d by State
Commltt eman John Rogers Jr., of the
National Association of lr.purance Un
derwriUra, and organized a branch of
the national association under the title
of the Minnesota Association of Local
Firf Insurance Agents.
Twenty other states in the Union al
n-utiy have similar organizations, and
Mr. Kilmers was named by the na
tional association to organize the
- of Minnesota, and during the
tew we.ks he has dt voted almost
,vire time to traveling about
among the agents explaining the ob
jic:s of the oiginization, which are to
ir.'lu-nco cotrect prasticss in ii surance
an i t.i mutually prot-Ct the ag ; n s and
to provide a social body tor tne under
ts liters as well.
Amoi-g the dtlegatts present at the
meet in? were the following: F. W.
Bftbln, C. M. B.ntlty, W. S. Gillia.m,
J. hn R. geis Jr., Fenry Martin, H. S.
Haas, B. F. Knauft, A. W. Jones, Jo
seph Rogers, E. P. Roberts and F. W.
Warner, all tf S:. Paul; J. P. Thomp-
Fun Arthur W. Armatage, F. H. Wag
ner, E. A. Davis, F. C. Campbell, S. T.
Johnson. A. K. Eichh.rn. F. L. Dan
fvrth. Charles B. Preston, John Hop
pin, W. B. BoarJman, C. B. Shove and
Jnci b Itone, all of lOnueapclls; O. H.
Ciarke. Du.uth; M. R. Baldwin, Red
Wins: Otto Pfefferkorn, St. Charles;
Mr. Pouthworth, Wabas»ha; W. A. Bau
msn, Wlnona; W. L. Cumstock, Man
fcfcto; William Pfaender. New Ulm; H.
M. Wneelock, Fergus F~l s; D. M. Ba'.d
win. Red Wing; A. L. Rose, Mankato;
Carl C. &cott, St. Claud, and Charles S.
Aiunlt-n, Barnesville.
The means w..s called to order by
Mr. Roger*, who w.as elecied temporary
chairman, and the morning session was
icroted to compiling ar.d adoption of a
ri nstitution and by-laws and the per
fecting of the general organization.
A nominating committee, consisting
of F. H. Wagner, E. P. Roberts, F. L.
Danft.rtih, O. H. Claik and C. B. Preff'
ton, was appointed, and on tlie recom
ntndation of that committee the fol
lowing officers were elected:
President— John Rogers Jr., St. Paul.
First Yicv Prrs dent— William Pfaen
d> r, New Ulm.
■1 Vice Pres:dent — H. M. Whee
livck. Fergus Fa'.'.s.
Third Vice President — D. M. Bald
r. in. R d Wins.
nth Vice President — H. B. Prince,
BtU'.water. '
tt :.iry ar.d Treasurer — Charles B.
ii. Minn apolis.
A grievance committee was appoint
ee, consisting of O. H. C!arke, of Du
luth; A. L. Rose, of Mankato: Jacob
St'.ne. of iiinrfrap. Us; Carl C. Scott, of
Bt Clood; Otto Pfefferkorn, of St.
rharles; E. P. Roa>erts, of St. Paul;
Charles S. Marden, of Barnesville.
The fell wing were selected delegates
to i he national convention at Detroit,
July 15-16: Chafes B. Prt ston, of Min
is; C. C. Scott, of St. Cloud; O.
U Clatke, of Duluth; J. P. Thompson,
i f Minneapolis, and D. M. Baldwin,
Of Red Wing. The alternates named
A. M. Armatage, of Minneapo
lis. F. G. Warner, of St. Paul: F. L.
1 anforth, of Minneapolis; Fred Sabin,
i. Paul, and F. C. Campbell, of Min
tteap !If.
F. H. Waprner, of Minneapolis, was
I a member of the executive com
mittee, to serve with the officers.
The legislative committee elected
■ made up of the folk wing: C. B.
Bh v., of Minneapolis; A. D. David
*•■!!. of Duluth; W. A. Baumann, of
Winona; B. F. Knauft, of St. Paul; W.
L. Con s:o?k. of Mankato; Elner Gron-
I, of Red Wing, and S. T. Johnson,
of Minneapolis.
t before th? close of the meeting a
rote of thanks was given Mr. Rogers
i appreciation of his work in getting
th agt-nts together ard arranging the
preliminaries far the organization.
). H. Clarke, of Duluth, extended an
nvitatlon to hold the next annual
r.fe;;mr in Dulu.h, promising that the
trip to the head of the lakes would
wver be regretted, and that the Du
luth agents would care for the dele
gates in a manner that would not be
asking in hospitality. It was found
that the association could not accept
tht invitation, as the meeting places
n-cted by the executive commit-
Ue, but a resolution was passed rec
ommending that the executive commit
tee corsider favorably the holding of
tht next annual in Duluth.
The Northern Pacific's
Army and Xavy Book is In great demand.
Rcqneett by mail pour In to the passe: g r de
partment at St. Paul for it. As a compendium
of army and navy information it is a great
•uc.ess. Send 10 cents to Chas. S. Fee St.
Paul, Minn., for a ccpy.
Pitts as Rensts of Burden.
It Is said that in some of the farming dis
tricts of China pigs are harnessed to small
wagons and made to draw them.
" For six years I \ras a Tlctim ofdrs
popala in its worst form. 1 could eat noihiug
I lur milk toast, and at times my stomach would
Bo I retain and digest even that Last March I
♦oean taking CASCAKETS and since then I
»aye steauily improved, until I am as well as I
«ver was in my life."
David H. Murfhy, Newark, O.
thaoi mark irearsTtßSD
FoMsnt, Tiiarsble. Potent. Taste Good. Do
»y»>. Never S,>k*u. Weaken, or Gripe, 10c, 250,50 c.
■i»ril = - +tme*f Fompiß}, Ctaitnjo, tloatml. Hew T«rk. 311
M.TO.BmC S; ' d * r(l 4"3rnnterd by all drug
" 1 U -P*lW 4W-^ v) ttBJ; Tobacco Uabit.
Exchange of Ideaii and Experiences
as Gained by Their Practice
lurcc Attendance at the Thirtieth
Annual Meeting of the State Med
ical Society Hi-. Fulton Read* a
MoMt IntereNtiiiK Paper.
The Minnesota State Medical society
opened Its Thirtieth annual meeting
yesterday morning at the state cap
itol. Owing to the somewhat limited
attendance it was decided to postpone
the usual ceremonies incident to the
opening day until today, When Gov.
Clough and Mayor Kiefer will extend
to the visiting practitioners the cour
tesies of the state and the city. The
following physicians were noticed In at
tendance at the afternoon session:
. Dr. G. W. Nic-ols. Milaca.
Dr. A. E. Spaulding, Luverne.
Dr. P. A. Walling. Park Rapids.
Dr. E. J. Abbott. St. Paul.
Dr. A. J. Stone, St. Paul.
I>r. M. N. Triplett. Dawson.
Dr. Auten Pine, St. Paul.
Dr. C. K. Eartlett, Minneapolis.
Dr. Ignatius Donnelly, St. Paul.
Dr. \V. W. Mayo. Rochester.
Dr. George C. Barton, Minneapolis.
I>r. J. W. Little Minneapolis.
Dr. Park Ritchie, St. Paul.
Dr. J. D. Simpson, Minneapolis.
Dr. Leo M. Crafts, Minneapolis.
Dr. D. P. Brooks, St. Paul.
Dr. Burnside Foster. St. Paul.
Dr. W. \V. Furber, Cottage Grove.
Dr. Jrhn Wil. tains, Lake Crystal.
Dr. D. O. Thomas, Minneapolis.
Dr. Landenherger, New Prague.
Dr. A. F. Whitman New Prague.
Dr. W. C. Partman. Jackson.
Dr. J. H. Brimhall, St. Paul.
Dr. Hendrickson, St. Paul.
Dr. Howard Lankestcr. St. Paul.
Dr. J. S. Ro'.hro^k. St. Paul.
Dr. Danie! Prol, St. Paul.
Dr. G. \V. Bass, Mtnneap:>:t3.
Dr. Charles Hill, Pine Island.
Dr. W. P. Vanderhoch. Minneapolis.
Dr. W. S. FulUrton, Winnpbago City.
Dr. S. S. Remstnd Madelia.
Dr. James B. Fereuson. Olivia.
Dr. F. A. Dodge, Le Sueur.
Dr. J. W. Andrews. Mankata.
Dr. 0. B. Chapman, Minneapolis.
Dr. A. J. Murdcck, Minrcpols.
Dr. C. W. Williams, Minneapolis.
Dr. A. J. Cox, Tyler.
Reports of the officers and executive
committees of the society were the or
der of the early hours of the session.
The treasurer's and secretary's report
was read, giving an outline of the con
duct of the affairs of the society since
the last annual meeting.
President John F. Fulton' delivered
the Initial address upon "Improvements
in Modern Methods of Medical Teach
ing." Dr. Fulton's address was one of
great interest and value. He said In
There had been great progress in modern
methods of teat-hlng the practice of medicine,
it being a distinctively progressive science pre
senting many suggestive problems. The
antique method of teaching by means of de
livering a course of lectures on each medical
subject, has become a thing of the Dast. Ex
act practical demonstrations have taken the
place of that which was visionary and largely
theoretical. It was with great pleasure that
he was able to greet and congratulate the
members of the State Medical society upon
being members of the profession which was
overcrowded with interest, and occupied a
foremost rank in everything which pertained
to scientific knowledge. It was the pleasure
of the profession to investigate the forces
and phenomena in the realms of nature, and
bring them to bear upon the improvement and
development of nature's greatest product— the
human body. The medical world could with
great pleasure congratulate itself with great
Joy upon the great progress made in medical
science during the past decade. The advance
had been such as to practically wipe out all
schools ot medictne, leaving but one school
namely, medical science.
The most intelligent representative schools
other than the ones which they represented,
admit this, and the time is soon coming, if
not already at hand, when so-called schocJs
of medicine will cease to exist.
In considering the advanced stage of med
ical science at the present day, they ftmld not
other than realize and appreciate the recogni
tion in the science of all that is practical in
natural science. Withall they would fall short
of perfect knowledge if they did not famil
iarize themselves with the teachings of all
the past ages, and it was interesting to re
member that no nation gave greater heed to
education than the Greeks of old, as could be
easily proven by their interesting philosophi
cal productions, their unrivalled dramas, and
their charming works cf art. Their id^al
seemed to have been, and unquestionably was,
that a man should be speaker of words and
a doer of deedß, which was the same thing as
saying a man should be a thinker of thoughts,
for good thoughts lay at the roots of goo 4
speaking and good doing. The Romans
seemed to have held the same ideal, as they
expressed it, "all the power developed In due
proportion by such mental and physical train
ing as best leads to the goodness of soul and
the strength of body." The ideal was a high
one suited to the life of the physician of
medicine and surgery, as to no man was the
crowning addition of goodness of heart more
important as it was his chief function to
bring hidden things to light, to step cautious
ly, but bravely, from the old to the new and
to apply all knowledge brought forth from
modprn science to the relief of humanity.
The afternoon was devoted to the
section of the practice of medicine. Dr.
C. H. Hunter discussed In his paper
"Bicycle Therap?utics," followed by Dr.
I. C. Cross, of Rochester, who spoke
on "Diabetes Mellitus." Dr. H. F. Mc-
Gaughy, of Winona, read a paper on
"Leukemia," followed by Dr. Haas, of
St. Paul, who told of some new methods
of treating "Tuberculosis." "A Stai?
gerinjr Coincidence" was the subject of
Dr. P. W. Epley, of New Richmond.
Dr. E. J. Davis, of Mankato, made a
brief address on "Treatment of Pneu
monia by Pilocarpin." Dj.-H. W. Gent
les, a visiting physician from Chicago,
spoke on "The Treatment of Pneumonia,
by Cold." "Points In the Differential
Diagnosis of Ascites" was discussed by
Dr. A. R Edwards, of Chicago.
"Adeniods in their Relation to General
Disease," was the subject of the talk by
Dr. A. C. Heath, of St. Paul.
Two papers were delivered upon diag
nosing typhoid fever by Dr. J. P. Bar
ber, of Minneapolis, and Dr. L. B. Wil
son, of Minneapolis. Dr. P. A. Walling,
of Park Rapids, told of the successful
treatment of two cases of appen
dicitis by calomel and high Injections
Dr. T. L. Hatch, of Minneapolis, also
read a paper on appendicitis. A pecu
liar case of valvular heart disease was
told of by Dr. T. A. Conley, of Cannon
* alls. Lead Poisoning" was the title
of an Interesting paper by Dr. P. >.
Dodge, of Le Sueur. Dr. A. W. Dun
ning, of St. Paul, discussed "Subcutan
eous Emphysema." "Myxedema" was
the subject of Dr. Walter Ramsey's pa
per. Dr. Chas. L. Greene, of St Paul
discussed "Paralysis" from severai
points. of view being the last of the
papers read at* the' afternoon session
At the evening session of the State
Medical society four papers were read
upon "Medical Education, Jurispru
dence, and State Medicine." Dr D O
Thomas presided. Dr. Leo M Crafts
Dr. C. L. Greene, Dr. C. A. McCol
lom and Dr. Thomas took part In 'he
A banquet will be tendered tho mem
bers of the society this evening at the
Windsor hotel, where they will be the
guests of the Ramsey County Medical
The Position Taken by the Trades
and Labor Assembly.
In accordance with the resolutions from the
St. Paul Trades and Labor assembly, given at
Its meeting Friday, June 10, the press and
council committee met last evening and pro
mulgated the following address to the four
principal commercial bodies of St. Paul-
To the Commercial Club. St. Paul; St Paul
Jobbers' Union. St. Paul Chamber of Com
merce, Northwestern Manufacturers'
Dear Sirs— Understanding that one of the
cardinal objects of your organization Is the
promotion of anything conducive to the pros
penty of the city of St. Paul, among -the
most important of which is the creation of a
demand for home-made products In prefer
ence to those manufactured outside the city
we desire to call your attention to a most fla
grant violation of such professed principles
by a lending local wholesale hardware firm
who contracted with a Milwaukee printing
establishment to do ceratln. catalogue work,
which local firms would have done for the
■ame compensation had they been given an
opportunity to do so.
It is not necessary to mention the firm by
name, as that has already been done In the
daily papers, through a communication from
the St. Paul Typothetae, an association com
posed entirely of employing printers. We
have it on exae'.lent authority that the
amount involved in this contract alone, when
completed, is in the neighborhood of 110,000,
of which the employes engaged in the differ
ent branches of the printing business in thi3
city would have received nearly if not quite
$7,000 in wage*. This $7,000 would have
proved a godsend at the present time, in
view of the fact that for the past year print
ing work has been exceedingly scarce, short
hours and reduced forces being the rule
rather than the exception. We realize that in
this particular instance it Is now too late
to prevent the work from leaving the city,
but bring this matter to your attention that
some action may be taken which wiil prevent
a like occurrence in the future.
The commercial bodies of St. Paul have
frequently urged upon the laboring classes
by means of circulars, placards, and other
devices, to patronize home institutions and
home productions. Today the walls of nearly
every manufacturing plant are adorned with
cards bearing the words, "Patronize Homo
Industry." Prominent society women have
also taken up the cause of the Northwestern
Manufacturers," association, and elaborate
preparations are at present being made for
the holding of an autumnal exhibition ot
home manufactured products.
Like the workmen of the neighboring city
of Minneapolis (as well as the business men),
to a man, who leave no stone unturned to
increase its reputation for progressivenesa
and aggressiveness, we desire to see St Paul
the city of the West, and that the result
may be attained, we at all times stand pro
pared to invest our capital of brawn, brain
and mechanical skill, If called upon to do so.
We cannot do this, however, if those business
men who are shouting "Patronisre Homo
Industry," are so lost to all sense of pride
in the city where their Interests are sup
posed to center that they deprive us of em
ployment at the first opportunity.
Directly opposite to the course of this, local
company Is the action of the Janney-Semple
company, of Minneapolis, who, within tho
past thirty days, has placed with a home
I printer the contract for their hardware cata
logue — a book much larger And more elabo
rate—and the Minneapolis printing concern Is
not as large as some of bur St. Paul print
ing establishments; and Is in no way any
better qualified to do this work. The Min
neapolis spirit Is to buy everything In Min
neapolis, and they are always willing to even
allow a fair advanced price to the home pro
ducer. It is this public spirit that nlaces
Minneapolis well In the lead of growing eltles
of the West, and it is the apparent lack of
it that Is rapidly leaving St. Paul in the
rear, to be only a way station on the line of
advancing progress.
— G. C. Collins,
— E. B. Lott,
— F. E. Hoffmann,
Boiy Sent to the Workhouse for
Hoarding: Moving Train*.
Victor Johnson, a 16-year-o'.d Minneapolis
boy, wu yesterday sentenced to the work
house for five days, because he boarded a
movinjc train.
The boy's story was that he had come to St.
Paul on a street car, and, having no money
to pay his way back, he climbed aboard the
train in hopes of getting back to his home.
The lad said he had never been arrested be
fore, and when Judge Hine imposed a fine of
$5 said, with tears in his eyes, that his par
ents could not afford to pay the fine.
Judge Hlne said an example- had to be made
of some one to keep the boys from jumping
on trains, and ordered young Johnson com
mitted to the workhouse.
Clerk Conrojr promised the lad to notify
bis parents of his detention. The boy said
he lived at 1550 Third avenue south.
Carpet cleaning reliably done at Schroeder
& Dickinson's, 16 Easi. Sixth Bt.
Special to The St. Paul Globe.
STIL.LWATER, Minn., June 15.— A pretty
wedding occurred at Ascension Episcopal
church in this city, this evening at 6 o'clock—
the marriage of Miss Melvlna La Furgey, of
Stillwater, and Prank E. Otiß, of 'Minneapolis.
The interior of the church was magnificently
decorated with cut flowers, palms and ferns
and was filled with friends ot the contracting
parties. Many were present from St. Paul,
Minneapolis, Hudson and elsewhere. Herman
Drechsler presided over the organ and the
sweet Btralns of Lohengrin's wedding march
filled the church when the bridal party as
cended the center aisle. The flower girls were
Misses Merril Cockburn and Hortense Dae.
and each carried beautiful baskets trimmed
with ribbon and filled with roses. The ushers
were P. C. Diokerman and L. E. Kinney, of
St. Paul; E. P. Mackey, of West Superior;
John Goss, of Hudson, Wis., and Beltranf
Sauntry, of Stillwater.
The bridesmaids were Misses Folsom,
Mackey and Marie Heffernan, and the maid of
honor was Miss Daisy McMillan.
The party was met at the altar by the
groom and his best man, Thomas S. PTingle,
of Fargo, N. D., and the ceremony was per
formed by Rev. A. D. Stowe, the bride bsing
given in marriage by her brother-in-law,
William Sauntry.
The bride was attired in a handsome gown
of chiffon and silk covered with net and
trimmed with real lace. The maid of honor
and Miss Mackey wore gowns of white lib
erty silk over taffeta, trimmed with ruchings
of satin ribbon and carried pink sweet peas.
Misses Folsom and Heffernan were attired in
gowns of pink liberty silk over taffeta,
trimmed with ruchlngs of satin ribbon and
carried white sweet peas. Mrs. Sauntry, the
bride's sister, was attired in a rich decoilete
gown of pink brocaded satin, trimmed with
chiffon and real lace.
Following the ceremony a reception was
given at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ssuntry
on North Fourth street, and many were pres
ent to congratulate the contracting parties.
The interior of the residence was handsomely
decorated, the parlor decorations being white
roses, smilax and maiden hair ferns; the
drawing room, carnations; the library, Ameri
can Beauty roses and smilax; the dining
room, pink ro.°es and maiden hair ferns; the
hall in Duchess roses, smilax and ferns. The
hall on the second floor was screened off. and
from behind the scrpens floated sweet strains
of music discoursed by Seibert's orchestra.
The ladies assisting Mrs, Sauntry in rec?iving
were Mrs. J. C. Cross, of Los Ange"es, C«i. ;
Mrs. George Bancroft, Mrs. Horace W. Davis
and Mrs. Susan Morin, of Stillwater. Mrs.
Frank Berry presided over the punch bowl
and refreshments were served by J. W.
Dorner, a Minneapolis caterer.
Later in the evening Mr. and Mrs. Otis left
on a short wedding tour and wiil be at home
in Minneapoiis after July 15.
The bride is a sister of Mrs. William Saun
try, and has long been a popular favorite In
society circles In this city and St. Paul and
Minneapolis. The groom is a young man of
excellent business' qualifications, and holds
the responsible position of chief clerk in the
freight department of the Chicago, Milwaukee
& St. Paul raliway at Minneapolis.
some time members ot the board of
prison managers and Werden Wolfer have
been receiving complaints to the effect that !
dealers in prison-made binder twine In vari
ous parts of the state are attempting to
charge exorbitant rates for the twine pur
chased by them at 6% cents per pound. A
special meeting of the board was held at the ■
prison today, and the warden was instructed
to send a copy of the following circular to
every twine dealer in the state engaged
In handling prison-made twine:
"It has come to our notice that some of
the persons who have ordered prison twine
are preparing to charge exorbitant prices
from consumers, notwithstanding that the
managers have made low prices on twin*
with the purpose In view of benefiting them.
The management does not think this is Just,
but very unreasonable, and it has been de
termined that you will not be allowed to
charge more than a reasonable margin. Fall-
Ing to do this we will be ob'.lged to cancel
your your order and bar you hereafter from
handling the prison twins, and you must bear
in mind that this privilege may be of va'ue
to you In the future. Please find Inclosed a
form of contract which you will please sign
and return to this office as early as possible.
We will not ship your twine until you hay»
complied with these requirements.
_. —"Henry Wolfer."
The contract accompanying the circular is
an lron-c'.ad agreement, in which dealers
pledge themselves to sell twine for a profit of
not to exceed 1% cents per pound.
Henry Miller, a well-known resident of
Stillwater. wai examined in the probate court
today as to his sanity, and was committed
to the hospital for the Insane at Rochester
The Moline and bow boat departed today
with two rafts of logs for Dlmmock & Gould
Moline. 111., and the Olenmont left with ■
raft for Laird, Norton & Co., WinonaT
Fine upholstering, etc., at Schroeder &
Dickinson's, 16 East Sixth street.
For Infants and Children.
The Kind You Have Always Bought
Signature of &*//&&&%#
Very Interestlne Ceremony Takes
Place at the Horn* ot the Brldc'a
ParentM, otn s.nnniit Avcuac
Mias Lillian Mexaer and Dr. Itnu
■ell XV. Berthcl Are Wed Other
Vlctiintt of Cupid.
The most interesting social event of
the week was the Grover-Oppenhelm
wedding, which took place yesterday
afternoon, at 5 o'clock, at the home of
the bride's parents, on Summit avenue.
The bride was Miss Virginia Grover.
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. M. D. Grover,
and the bridegroom Mr. Herman Op
penheim, eldest son Of Mr. and Mrs.
Ansel Oppenheim.
The floral decorations for the event
were elaborate. The wide hallway was
decorated with masses of palms, and
the stairway was enclosed in a screen,
of vines and palms. The ceremony
was performed in the drawing room be
fore a bank, of palms and tropical
plants, behind which glowed a rose
colored light. A canopy of pink roses
was suspended from abjve. The room
was partially darkened, the lighting" be
ing from rose-shaded lights, making a
very Beautiful effect. The archway to
the next room was hung with green,
and ferns and hundreds of pink roses
were used to bank the mantels here.
Behind a screen of green was an- or
chestra of stringed music, which play
ed sweetly and softly during the cere
The bridal party entered the rooms
from a small room to the rear, and as
the curtain of smiax was parted to
admit its entrance, the orchestra burst
forth into glorious strains of Mendels-
? ()t \ n - F!rst came Greve Oppenheim
ana Bonnie Livingston, who carried
tr.e ends of white streamers which
formed an ais'e for the bride and -iroom
and attendants to pass throu-h.
Miss Carrie Curtis and Mlbs Pon<? in
pale pink silken gowns came next, car
rying large armfu!s of br:d:smaid
roses; Miss Shores and Miss Jackman
followed, in gowns of carker pink car
lying Madam Tetzlow roses. The maid
O! honor was Mles Myra Grover, the
bride's sister. She wore white silk
and carried white roses. She came
next in order and just- before the bride
who entered escorted by her father!
Miss Grovar's gown was cream satin,
with court^rain. The *eck was cut
t-igh and trimmed with Duchesse lace.
Her long gloves were set with lace in
sertion. From her head fell a long tulle
veil, and she carried a dainty white
prayer book. Mr. Oppereheim and his
test man, Mr. Lucius Opprnheim, met
| the bride at the altar, and Rev. Dud
j ley Rhodes, of St. John's church, per
formed the ceremony, reading the serv
ice of the Episcopal church. Tre ush
ers were Oscar Kafonan and Harry
A wedding supprr was served follow
ing the ceremony. XLike the ofher
rooms the dining room was In pink,
beautiful pink rcsss adorning the table
Mrs. Groyer wore black orepe de chine
over black satin, with embroidered bod
ice. Mrs. Oppenheim was attired in a
pale green gown of silk. Miss Greve
wore black and white chiffon The
guests included only the relatives and
a few Intimate friends. Those from
out of town were: Mr. and Mrs. Mont
gomery, of Fargo, N. D.; Mr. and Mrs.
Wood of'MlpneapoMs; Miss Cassidy
?" d Miss Humphrey, of Minneapolis;
Miss Brown, of Chicago; Mrs. 'Dodge,
of Minneapolis; Miss May, of -New
York; Goy. and Mrs. Clough, oTMitine-:
ai'olis; Miss Jackman, of Boston; Miss
Shores, of Great Falls; Miss Curtis of
Jamestown, N. V., and Miss Pond' of
Minneapolis. Mr. and Mrs.- Oppenheim
left last evening, for the East They
have not yet chosen their- St -Paul
residence and have not faHy decided
hew long they will be iaway. The
bride's going-away gown was' of blue
cloth, with white satin trimmings and
hat to match.
The marriage of Miss Lillian Messer,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Alanson
Messer, to Dr. Russell William Ber
thel took place yesterday at 5 o'clock
in the afternoon at the bride's home
on Mackubin street.
The ceremony was performed by
Rev. Alexander McGregor in the pres
ence of the immediate friends of the
family. The bride wore white satin
trimmed with duchesse lace and car
ried lillies of the valley. She was at
tended by her cousins, Miss Josephine
Messer, of Concord, N. H., and Miss
Emma Mepser, of Cedar Rapids 10.,
and Miss Sadie Sargent, of St. Paul.
Miss Josephine Mesrer was maid of
honor and wone a gown of French
organdie over lavender, and carried
carnations. The maids wore white or
gandie and carried white carnations.
Frank A. Hudson was best man for the
Dr. and Mrs. Berthel have gone for a
trip West and will be at home in Au
gust at the Albion.
Miss Ida May Marsh, daughter of
Mrs. S. Marsh,., and Marshall Mills
were married at 8 o'clock last evening
at the bride's home, 561 Fuller street.
The bride wore white organdie and car
ried white roses. She was attended
by Miss Mary Shove as maid of honor
who wore white and carried pink roses,
and by two flower girls, Belle Marsh
and Alice Mills, who were also attired"
in white- and carried sweet peas.
The best man was Samuel Mills,
from Duluth, and the ushers were Les
ter Mills, and Florence Shove. Robert
Marsh gave the bride away. Rev. Dr.
Meldrum performed the ceremony, fol
lowing which there was a bridal sup
j per from a table handsomely arranged
j with sweet peas and smilax. Among
the guests were the bridegroom's fath
er and mother, Mr. and Mrs. H. L
Mills, Will Thomas, Ethel Thomas,
Mrs. Grave, Robert Marsh, Miss Lot
tie Ryan, Miss Olive Calkins, Mrs.
Lalns, Mrs. Elmer, Miss Mills, Mts.
Washburn, Mtes Maggie Washburn,
Mrs. Bennett, Mr. and Mrs. Shove, Mr.
Sweet and others. Mr. and Mrs. Milla
did not take a wedding trip, but went
direct to their home, 229 St. Anthony
avenue, where they will be at home
to their friends after July 1.
The marriage of Miss Katie Webber
and George W. Ekstrand took place last
evening in the Memorial Lutheran
church. Rev. A. J. D. Haupt officiated.
The bride's gown was white satin trim
med with liberty silk and pearls. Her
bouquet was bride roses. She was at
tended by Miss Berge Webber as maid
of honor and Miss Ro*a Wetterberg,
Miss Nellie Carlson, ,Miss Hannah
Ekstrand and Miss Olia Ekstrand as
maids. The maid of hondr wore white
organdie over yellow silk and carried
yellow roses. The maids wore figured
organdie over while and carried white
roses. Edward Carlson Was best man,
and the uehers were Carl Ekstrand,
Sabin Linnell, Oscar . Sandell and John
Swanson. A reception followed at the
bride's home ett 699 Iglehdrt street. Af
ter a short wedding trip Mr. and Mrs.
Ekstrand will be at home at 806 East
Third street.
Corner Ashland and Mackubin.
The next lecture in the summer cburaa
will be given Friday morning at 10:30, sub
ject, "Chafllng Dish Breakfasts." Th« ad
mission is 16 cents.
Schumacher Failure.
A. H. Sander, assignee for Charlotte Schu
macher, filed a report in the district court
yesterday, showing the liabilities to be
♦M&8.60. and the assets, $1,231 05.
An Infer. -silnu Programme Render
ed in the Gntitnvn* Adolpua Swe
dish Church Central High Gives
Its Class Pluy Alumni Have a
Meeting— Humboldt Juniors Give
a Reception to the Seniors.
The graduating exercises of the class
of '98 of '.he Cleveland high school were
held last night in the Gustavus
AdolQ>rus' Swedish Evangelical church
before an audience that filled the
church to overflowing. The decora
tions that had been arranged for the
class day exercises on the previous
3-ight had been left in place, and to
these had been added many more,
making the large auditorium of the
church a bower of beauty.
The nineteen young men and women
who had finished their four years of
high school work and were bidding
farewell to their school days were
seated on tbe rostrum, which was sur,
rounded with potted plants, palms and
vases of cut flowers, i
The exercises opened with an over
ture by the Cleveland High School or
chestra, and this was followed with a
short prayer by Rev. William C. Co
vert. The salutatory oration was de
livered by Agnes Grace Johnstone. Her
subject was "Harmony" and was
■handled by her in a most skillful and
entertaining manner.
The other numbers on the pro
gramme were an essay, "Helpfulness,"
by Hannah 'Marie Bodin; an oration,
"The" Tie That Binds," by Elizabeth
Bernardetta Daly; an oration, "Abra
ham Lincoln," by John Alfred Pear
son; an essay, "Parnassus," by Martha
Amelia Tollefson; an oration, "Nobil
ity," by Mary Daly, and the valedic
tory by Anna Marie MoCauley, whose
subject was "Life's Laurels."
At the close of the valedictory Rev.
Covert delivered an address to the
class, in which he spoke of the fact
that the members of the class had
many of them finished their school
work and that the time had come for
them to choose a life work. He cau
tioned them to be slow and deliberate
and never hasty, to always be sure
that they were right, and then go
ahead. He told them never to be dis
heartened by failure and to always
pursue the right, and they would be
rewarded with success in the end.
At the close of the address to the
class the diplomas were presented by
President Zimmermann, of the school
board. He delivered an appropriate
little address to the class in general
and spoke a few cheering words to
each individual member, as he or she
came forward to receive the much
coveted diploma.
The' exercises closed with a splen
didly rendered overture by the high
school orchestra.
Exercises Given Last Night Before
a CroKvded Honae.
Assembly hall of the high school was
crowded to the doora last evening with an
audience of students and their friends, the
occasion being the presentation by the senior
class of the play, "The Foot of the Rainbow,"
and the class day exercises.
The piece was given under the direction of
Mrs. J. E. Weirlck, and was an unqualified
success. It dealt with the adventures of the
senior class in Klondike, some very novel
stage effects being" executed.
The foKowing took part In the play: Lloyd
Erieson, Phoebe Nichols, Benjamin Edwards
George Passage, Shirley Kelliher, Charles
O'3rien, Alice Woodman, Mary Benton, Ma
son Case. George Brack, Carl Loman, Roy
Squires, Herman Johnson, David Aronsohn
Matt Broflie, Kay Betifon, Frank' West, Harry
Braden, Walter Llndeke. Louis Crosby, Don
Campbell, Franklin Smith, Jean Galvin
Louise Whitney, Elsie MacGowan, Nellie
Davis. Susie Durkee, Ethel Lilly, Jame 3
Ladd, Harry Robbins, Car! Taylor, Carl Lo
men. Walter Dreis, William Truesdale.
Perhaps the prettiest In effect was the sec
ond, act, representing a farewell recep.ion
tendered the boys by the girls of the c'ass,
ending with an old-fashioned minuet, exe
cuted by Cora Bohn, Eugene Warner, Eleanor
Dickinson, Janet Flschb€in, Emma Nelson
Herman Johnson, Hugh Arey and Edwin
- The class history was given by Ernest
wright. Halstad Moody gave a history of the
freshman class;. Eva Haldeman, of the sopho
more class, and Leigh Hirst completed the
list with a history of the Junior class
Miss Marjoiie Rood read the class poem
and Lorenzo De Cou delivered the clsus ora
tion Miss Mamie Stoughttn in a neat ad
drees presented the girls' society. Miss Ives^
responded for the Juniors. The presentation
of the class gift, a beautiful gold cup was
made by Alice Ryan, and responded to by
Mr. Smith. Herman Johnson, of the senior
e.«*s. presented the class-knife, and Nancy
Wood accepted it, on behalf of the Juniors
The exercises were completed with the so
lution by the Double Male quartette. The
High School orchestra furnised the music.
By Hnmboldt School Juniors to De
parting Schoolmates.
One of the pleasant entertainments of the
commencement season of the Humboldt high
school took place at the school last evening,
when the class of '99, the Juniors, tendered
a reception and ball to the graduating clasa
of this year.
The reception was held in the assembly
room, where the schoolmates spent an hour
in pleasant social intercourse preceding the
enjoyment of the dance programme of the
evening, a choice selection of twelve num
bers by the Twin City Mandolin and Guitai
club. The hall was prettily decorated with
palms, flowers and the '99 class colors.
The graduating exercises of the class will
take place at the Clinton Avenue Methodist
church tomorrow evening, following which
there will be an alumni banquet in th«
church parlors.
Miss May Schreiber will preside at the
banquet, and responses to toasts will be
made by J. R. Truscott, class of '97- Mary
C. O'Connor, class of '97; J. F. Dlx Harry
Franklin, J. C. Bryant, principal of the
school; Percy Bernham, class of '97; E. E
McDonald and Rex Peabody, class of '98.
Arrangements for Annual Reunion
Tomorrow Perfected.
The executive committee of the Alumni
association of the Central high school held
a meeting last night In room 16 of the high
school building, and put the finishing touches
on the programme for the annual reunion of
the alumni, which takes place tomorrow
night in the high school building.
A large number of tickets have been dis
posed of by the committee, and indications
point to an unusually large attendance.
Tickets can be had from members, or they
can be secured at the high school building
on Friday night.
Members of Degree of Honor Give a
Delightful Performance.
A well presented two-act drama, "Above the
Clouds," dealing with Western mountain Ufa
and the experiences of a recluse of the snow
capped peaks with city visitors, was produced
at Liedertafel hall, on the West side, last
evening, under the auspices of sW of the
Union Lodge No. 11, Degree of Honor. The
production was one requiring no small degree
of ability on the pert of the cast, the mem
bers of which adequately filled the respective
roles. The cast Included J. C. Strickland C
Jenne, George Bryan, A. Kruger.'N. Conuoly
M. Wilson, G. Connoly, M. Lamb, N. Bauer
Mlpnle Miller, Jessie Stewart.
Following the dramatic entertainment there
was a muslo and literary programme of
merit. Master B. Bullard rendered a pleas
ing solo, and a duet- by Mrs. Bauer and
Clarence Perry was well received. Miss Min
nie Miller contributed to the pleasure of the
evening with a well-rndered solo, when Miss
Phoebe Perry gave a select reading. Mr.
McCafferty sang a solo In a well-modulated
tenor voice, when J. C. Strickland rendered,
as the concluding number, a descriptive
patriotic song entitled "On Guard." The
proceeds of the entertainment will be de
voted toward advancing the interest of the
Headquarters of the Northwest. >^Glo*be^lT^ ><^'
have been priced at $4.50 to $6.98 for M>^b§lo
Hats that were $7.98 to $10.00 for "**c *« ««
And the remainder of our exquisite line" of" early mode h
that were priced up to $18, for one day feA no
onl^ SbSf.Hil
UntPiminad Hats-More than 200 shapes in Dress Hats
Turbans and Short Back Sailors, all this season** m \J^!l
styles. Prices were 98c to $3.00. This sale. 4!JG
A big counter full of dress stuffs, consisting of .11 ~~ i
Scotch Suitings, Silk and Wool Novelties, S Check's a ?d
Bayadere Suitings, the correct fabric for Separate Skirts and
Bicycle Costumes; values up to 50c a yard For S A
one daj only, Thursday |
A regular meeting of the assembly will be
held this evening.
Mrs. Jas. McClure and family have gone to
Omaha to spend a few weeks.
Joseph A. Lysander, a member of the senior
class of the Cleveland high school left Tues
day evening for the navy yard at Norfolk, Va.,
he having enlisted as second fireman in the
United States navy.
C. E. Stone, general passenger agent of tht
St. Paul and Duluth, has issued one of the
most attractive summer tourists' rate sheet 3
that has ever been put out in the Twin Cities.
It is full of information that is valuable to
Frank Kusic, the twelve-year-old boy ar.
rested at midnight in a bakery store at Sev
enth street and Western avenue a week ago,
was tried in the police court yesterday on
the charge of burglary, and sent to the state
training school.
The West St. Paul Turnverein will hold
its first annual picnic at Harris' park, Fort
Snelling, Sunday. The arrangements for tho
affair are In the hands of President Henry
Hadlich. There will be athletic games and
gymnastic exercises of all kinds.
Secretary Jackson, of the state board of
corrections and charities, was yesterday in
receipt of plans for a new lock-up proposed
by the city authorities at Lake Benton. The
new building will cost in the vicinity o£
$2,000, and will be strictly fireproof.
■ John Maurice and Katherine Maternosky,
the children apprehended In this city after
escaping from the state training school, were
discharged in the police court yesterday,
having been charged with being fugitives
from justice. The district court disapproved
of the findings in the case against the boy
and girl. ■
Standing room was at a premium at the
matinee performance yesterday afternoon at
the Grand opera house, indicating the fact
that the Neill stock company is in strong
favor with feminine theater goers. The ad
vance sale for the balance of the week 13
flatteringly large.
Charles Dickson, who numbers many local
friends and admirers, will play the leadirg
role in "Mistakes Will Happjn," the comedy
farce which is scheduled to be born at the
Grand next Sunday night.
- ASTORIA— Y. Y. Weisner, Owatonna;
Daniel Denaney, Rosemaunt; Geo. A. Love,
Preston; J. C. Morrison, Mora; L. Asoh, M n
neapolis; John Hltzkec, Wlnona; John C.
Carlson, Rush City; H. Bunn and -wife, Red
Wing; Martin Jorstod, Baldwin, Wis.; Geo
Heebink, New Centerville; Peter Jorstod,
Palmer, Wis.; James E. Flsk, Sioux City;
B. L. Johnson, Ohicago; L. A. Belgrade. Bel
grade; S. J. Henderson, Detroit; C. J. Rowley,
, Duluth; Robert Hyslop, Slayton; C. H.
Thompson, Ellendale; J. W. Fairbank, Eos
ton; Mrs. A. F. Ranch, Crookston: H. J.
Ramsett, Wlllmar; R. W. Wilkinson,
Wapheton; Dr. G. W. Nichols, Milaca; L. F.
Clausen, Austin; Chas. W. Plain, Milton; F.
Sv Llkenuse; Fairmont; Jesse Painter,
James Montgomery, Sleepy Eye; Erne3t
Leske, Taylor's Falls; D. M. Rcon;y, Dr.
Furrish, Sherburn; D.'M. Baldwin, Red Wing.
CLARENDON— R. A. Tamke, Pelican; A.
W. De Frate, Alex; Otto M; nnaud,
Lake Benton; C. A. Martin, Crookston; A.
Sarttre, Rochester; Albert Ochs, Failbault;
John Wilson. Ortonville; C. W. Waliace,
Minneapolis; H. P. Fallman, Mankato; D.
Reddin JEvin, Wis.; S. Pfeffer, Elue Earth
City; Chas Sohultz, Duluth; John New
bowers, Minneapolis; L. G. Phahl, Little Ren
ville; P. W. Mcßok.
MERCHANTS'— H. S. Boutelle. Detroit;
William Knight and son. Bayfield; J. W. In
graham, Jamestown; W. V. Grubbs, Duluth;
S. H. Boyer, Duluth; D. D. Daly, Duluth; R.
Wegner, Alexandria; H. W. Dona:dson,
Northcote; C. N. Cogwel, Le Sueur; G. Smith,
Milwaukee; J. E. O'Brien, Crookston; G. E.
Carr, Stephen; C. A. Fuller, Stephen; Wil
liam Auglim, Crookston; Miss Aug)im,
Crookston, C. H. Sheldon, Chicago: G. Span
genberg, Denver; C. D. McDougal, Milwau
kee; D. D. Streeter, Chicago; S. W. Reynolds,
Botson; G. Wa'.sh. Detroit: A. L. Montrose
Chicago; H. C. Smith, Le Sueur; P. H.
Hough, La Crosse; Gov. J. S. Brady Si'ka
Alaska: E. H. Nyhus, Ashland; C. C. Wil
son, Rochester, O. J. Brlce, Duluth; L.
Schmidt. West Superior; W. E. Walton and
wife, Baxter, Mo.; Mrs. Cramer. Sandstone;
J. D. Potter, Alpena, Mich.; W. Welsh and
wife, Ashland; A. Junge, St. Louis; G. West
and family, Eureka Springs, Ark.; C J
Brown and wife, St. Louis; C. . Martin and
wife, Fulton, Ie; T. N. Roberta and wife
Esterville, Io. ; F. W. Handschy, Chicago;
I J. J. Anderson, U. S. A. Indian service- Mr
and Mrs. Brlggs, St. Louis: Miss G. Brlggs
St. Louis; Miss E. Briggs, St. Louis- T E -
Conlin. Chicago; J. F. McCarthy, Stevens
Point: P: J. Haft, Sheldon. N. D. ; W. J.
Meadows. Boston; J. A. Murphy, Superior-
William KeHogg and wife, Superior- A A
Harris. Duluth; J. R. Howard, Sauk Center-
J. Foss, Winsted; C. D. Harper. Duluth; Miss
Elgie, Seattle; C. A. Comstock and wife
San Francisco; J. H. Lineaux, Red Lake
Falls; Miss H. Hart. Sioux Falls; Miss L
Hart. Sioux Falls; Mrs. H. Dpness Sioux
Falls; F. M. Lovel. Faribault; W B Bann
field, Ottumwa. Io. ; W. C. Sargent, Duluth-
N. J. Bates. Du'.uth; J. Armistead, Duluth-
N. M. Riggs, Elroy; Mr. and Mra. Jacobs'
Chicago; Mr. and Mrs. Newman, Chicago- w'
P. Vary, Eau Claire. '
RYAN— L. Moore, Cincinnati; Dr. R p
Jandrow, Helena, Mont.; A. B. Klttln Jr "
Sioux Falls, S. D.; John Bolton. New York'-
H. S. Cable, Rock Island: Tom A. Dean Chi
cago: W. Y. Greenland, Now York; Leo Men
drum, New York; Al Rostmheim, New York-
W. C. Barry, New York; W. H. Gregory,'
Newark, N. J. ; E. L. Stafford, Chicago- W
P. Crark Jr., Butte, Mont.; S. L. Bryan New
York; D. N. Gutherum, Chicago: J. W 'Arm
buster, Springfield, 111.; h. H. Dowey New
York: Walter Breede, New York; W. J. 'Mayo
Rochester; H. M. A. Lange, New York- o'
H. Clarke, Duluth; John Rodger Jr. St Paul-
Charles D. Beatty, St. Paul; C F Howelf
Chicago; T. H. Wagner. Minneapolis; Arthur
E. Eichborn, Minneapolis; W. B. Boardman
Minneapolis; John Hoppin, Minneapolis-
Charles P. Preston, Minneapolis; D W Bald
win, Red Wing; E. P. Roberts, St Paul-
E. A. Davis, Minneapolis; J. H. Schanfeld"'
Minneapolis; A. F. Hughes, Minneapolis :
James P. Thompson, Minneapolis: A H
Armstrong, Minneapolis; F. C Cimpbsil Min
neapolis; S. E. Corastock, Morehead: *S T
Johnson, Minneapolis; Dr. C. J. Lundz Wl
nona; Sydney Dreyfuss, Boston; W. W Wol
cott. St Louis; T. L. Miner, Chicago; S. O.
Knudson, Chicago; George O. Sleicus, Boston;
Milton F. Goodman, Chicago; D Dick Jr.
St. Peter; H. E. Davis. Chicago; H. T. Holtz.
Chicago; J. Conham, New York; C. M. Crane
Cleveland; J. A. Ostrom, Chicaso; A. Lesher.
New York; T. R. Roberts, Chicago; 0. H.
Mayo, Rochester: C. Graham, Rochester; B.
F. Vereis, Fairmont; W. H. Wheeler, Chl
cago; E. E. Griffith, New York; C. H. March,
Moles, Warts, Wens removed without pain
or cutting. Freckles, Pimples, Fleshworms
permanently cured by experienced physicians
.127 West 424 st. N. Y. Write for book. ' *
Fairmont, Minn ■ W <s nl' ,1 " , stc>wß .
M Ferguson, H. B. Knudsen Duluth J m
Johnson, city; Robert Dllworth Two Uas
& Pr £, k Lemon ' Stillwater; G. P Hay£
P»v m V D t ona " Mfnn -: Miss M. Pay B T
fsh|fy nk |- n ! t SrM?n y n, L 0:^ D ;e!;
felH f '- V^ -^^on^!
5&bS- Ja r 8 'e El>: Ba J il We cVug DU ' Ut H :
Knoll., G. W . Dayton, Ch"ago; J k' Fatal
quist, Tracy; John Williams* Crystal FA
Wm Se k B SU mT ; W r C - P°™an and wi£
Wm. R. B. Morgan. Jackson; E. Hailiiray
Georgia; W. H. Wlnford, M. D.. E E I?
--v 'n M- nt " B - Stewa >-t. M. D., H ufow
Fail?' m wa £ n ™-' L - N- I^oonsen. Fergus
Falls; N. Richard, Stillwater; H Reush
•Wnneapolls; F. Scott. Stillwater: M H WIN
Far^o IT i Dr - J - W * Vidai and
I I <tn B '° wr \ w - D - Abbott. Winona
J. B. Catlen and wife, F. M Ktiel <r at A
Gund£W : # P «™^on, Monti g c fr Ao; a A d
PHv o m' Warrei) : A - S. Coyle, Kansas
City; C. Mooney, Winona; C. Ridley. Boston
M - w - Bronsdon, Providence; H. Roee-s
iS t.if^r^T C> Meyers ' Nev York: I j!
t H Detroft : J - Scoch. New Ulm;
T. Hatch and daughter, Owatona- H D
M a cnt r -' F 6 "n eI Vr ° r -= G " G - Carter ***£
Mont. F. B. Mussomee, San FraDclsco- B
p a ? ff ?ILM. I>UlUth , : C - A - Staple6 ' Stillwater
E. Y. Chllton and wife, Howard Lake: E. J.
? aV < i ß ' r? I™*1 ™*" 0 - D - Sh e». Worthington
Pierre I.' D 0. 0^ 0 "' ChlCag ° ; H " * Adam9 '
Robert J. K. Murray Raimev Ciiintv
Elizabeth H. Gambit ...RaSsey S^Smy
nill ha v M-, Bowlf » Ram !<y County
Belle M Grignon R am ;ey County
Ida May Marsh Ramsey County
Carrie r' Mn'ffltl ay X*™** Co^r
t£rne E. Mofflu Ramsey £cunty
FiST T Mc^ nzle Ramsey County
r vr «" Ramsey County
qt'p'T v, A " .r wll 'l» Ran,s,y County
Ste.la Mac Moors Ramsey County
Kat.e Melr.se Weber Ramsey County
Mrs. Frank Tasker, 1012 Frant st Girl
v t?i re^ Lln<sstrom - m Fauquier Boy
Mrs. Richard Berger. 895 Dale it" Bcv
Mrs. Andre^v Olsen, 622 Magnolia. :.:::::;Girt
John Heges. 591 Virginia 1 vr _
George F. Qllftord, 213 East Winifred! yrs
B ?SM fI ? A ?~ At Rorhe^e7r V 7nr^^n7^B'
J?\J' C ;i Brennal ». of No. 287 Grove street
»t « h |S C ' o ty - , FuDeral t°day from residence
o'clock. SerViCCS at St - Mar y'» church at 9
Bank, Germania Life Bldg., FouTth nni
st'^ - f ts - v bave dlCl:lr «<l a semi-annual
dividend at he rate of 4 per cent pe. annum
for the period ending July Ist 'BJB Da
positon, entitled to i. t rest .11 pie *i» p!'
sent their pass-books at the b.ink for evtry
after July 20th, I*9B. All deposits made b£
fore July 3rd. 189 S. will be entitled to .lx
SSSltn"'^?'* J&D - X> 18 "- JUI> M - ° O:<1 -
"* 8 In a great production of a
t-> " great war pluv.
Reserve your •
seats in ad- ITII /IlinO fl! I"
vance.Theyare AHf'WWW I' lIH
going fast. onLiifiiiUijiin
JST'Game called at 3:45.
Most Fashionable Summer Resort in America.
Opens Juno 28. Bathing, Yachting Boat'os
Wheeling, Fishing. Cliff Walks, Ocean Drive*
Golf, Tennis, Polo. Special Rates for J<iiJ
and the Season. "Sea Food a Specialty."
Write for Booklet.

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