OCR Interpretation

The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, July 06, 1900, Image 2

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1900-07-06/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 2

n ui'iillunL lAniYlmflllUli
Needs knowledge about Pianos to be of c
value. Drop in and examine a b
!oyei» Bros.
Em c e»-J- m m t^f c
any day. and find out WHY it's the best?
Piano on the market at the price. (
Send for C atalog. S
Pianos for rent —a new one if you <
prefer. s
Largest Music H;us9 in ths Northwest. $
i'olt: Agest* fjr .""teinway and ?
Knabe Pianos. <
21-23 W. Pith St., St. Pml, Minn,
Dr. Cornelius Williams returned yester
day from a two-weeks' sojourn on the
Charles Markel was yesterday r.ppoiiit
ctl janitor ot the custom house building
bj l istmaster Smith.
Esther 1. ige No. 30, D. of H., will give
an Ice cream social Thursday, July 12, at
the residi nee of Mrs. Pottgeiser, 12s Viola
retary Jackson, of the state board
oi" corrections and chart tii - ly an
iuai t rly m> . ling of the
board, to be hi Id next Tv sday.
Peter Martin, 115 Bast Winifred street,
had his hands badly burned Wednesday
by ta ■ of an a< :idenially charg
ed hand rail on a Fifth street car.
Detective Hallowell yesterday found a
■ in In pawnshop of M. Saniuelson,
1!S- East . had been
stolen from i . M. Smith & Bros., 3JI
Wubasha street, six weeks ago.
I.i in ■ employ of Con
tractor Walieri, was yesterday arrested
for ti id of sand from the i
ci ty The case
on, six yi ars old, wan-
Children's I m . on Unl
vcrsi • while out playing on
s was cared for at the
Hondo poiic station until found yester-
States vs. the
: Company. In thi United
v - t'.l; on trial yea
t■■• :■• :>" I promises to co:.tinu-2 for quit*
: : STesterdcy was consumed
raialning witnesses.
D puty Public Examiner H. C. Ko m r
I ■ aterday after a six
weeks 1 trip through Northern Minnesota
In hi.< ; Lcitj. Mr. Koerner was
. In the week, and states
that there is no danger of mi Ir.dian up-
Elizabeth A. Brown, for twelve years a
to St. ran! s. h, o'.s, dio 1
St.. Joseph's h ;pital. De
ceased was very popular with hr a.-^so-
The n mair.s \>-:il be taken to Hast-
Minn., for interment, Saturday at
- ;n.
A rock from ih.> blasting groins; on at
Fourth and Wabasha streets went
through the tar and gravel roof of the
Iture store of C. F. Adams, 317 Wa
basha strei t, recently. The recjnt heavy
rains caused a big leakage in the roof,
and ;in investigation revealed the cause
ot it.
James Coldel yesterday paid a fine of
$10 in police court for drunkenness. Ho
was permitted to L-n seme days ag:->
whi ;- b he claimed h ■ had been
rn< dicine, ;;r.d not b:i:;s
!t, was overtaken. Tester^
Tel- 7::^. Meat Market, 7.-J2.
There are lots of Groceries
ail through the Yerxa store. !
You don't count bargains
until some dealer advertises
them as such. Let's illustrate
"with these:
Tragedy Plums, 25c
Per basket for the 33c baskets of fancy
California Tragedy Plums.
Georgia Peaches, 28c
A basket for fancy, ripe Georgia Peaches.
45 bars of Good Laundry Soap.
Qnhhsge, 3c
A head for £ood, solid heads New Cab- ■
- /
PpHC Very best fresh hens-jrewn Tele- ORft
I CGO, phjno Peas, per peck ZOG
Corn, Sfdfcf^. 18c
"Wax Beans,££^ s so™': o™'o™'0 ™' 25c
We are serving Mlimrdji and m. &
M. Tens. They are blends uf Ceylon aJid
Indian Teas ot our owi: importation-
Granges, S^s^" o™*0 ™* I7e
.-, per lb 35,.
h Hiiiibut Steaks, per lb " i •>''.,<•
Fresh Codfish Steaks, per Vo ....12Uc
Fresh Atlantic Flounders, pet ib :K~
Fr-sh Whola Codfish, per 5b.... ' <-c
Fresh Lake Trout, per Ib i,-, c
Fiesh Superior WliUefish, per Ib lie
Fre-jfc . per lb 10.-
Kk-p'u Pickerftl. per lb V c
Fresh Pike, per lb jo<-
Sait Shad, per lb g c
YEB A BROS. Sl 152-
-day Judge Orr found Coldel drank on the
streets and had a warrant issued for his
Detectives Christian and Murnane
last evening arrested John Williams and
Howard F. Determan. No charge ia
placed against them on the books.
John Martin, Thomas McGee and Wil
liam Edwards were arrested last night
on a charge of can-rushing. Martin will
also answer to a charge of resisting ar
The picnic to have been given yester
day by the Immaxiuel Lutheran' church
society was postponed because of tho
rain, until Sunday. The picnic will be
held between Sidney and Orleans streets.
In the case of Jesse C. Weaver against
Edward J. Hodgson, receiver of the St.
Paul Savings bank, in the district court,
to recover $35 placed on deposit shortly
before the failure, Judge Brill ruled that
the $35 became a portion of the other
funds of the institution's assets, and he.d
for the receiver.
James Welch, sentenced to Stillwatec
for attempting to shoot Judge Lochren,
of the United Siatos (iistrict court, will
not b3 taken to prison ur.tll Monday. He
requested to be allowed to remain here
at the county Jail until certain business
natters could be adjusted.
The W. C. T. U. conference of unions
met yesterday aftprr.oon at the Y. M. C.
A. ixrs. Addle Bixby Uphara presided.
The conference passed a resolution pro
testing against the i.-suance of' a license
to the. Palm Garden theater cither as a
theater only of as a theater with saloon
attachment. Disapproval of the Olympic
theater was a!so vigorously expressed.
The money that was col'ected by local
unions Tor o booth at the Paris exposi
tion, and which has never been u?ed be
cause the white ribbonera wew unable
to obtain space at the exposi*i.->n, will
be returned to the St. Paul unions, and
will be employed for 'ical purposes.
* * »
Mrs. Oliver Dalrymple entertained at
dinner Monday evening at her h -me on
S'immit evenue in honor of Judge Acocks,
of Pennsylvania. A company of lourteen
was entertained.
The members of the Garf.eUl Sewing
circle will be entertained today by Mrs.
E. H. Milham at her home, 1615 rft. An
thony avenue.
The St. Paul chapter. O. E. S., will
give a large reception Thursday, July 12,
at the home of Mrs. William Densmore,
on Reaney street.
The young people of the English Lu
theran church will give an tee cream
social next Thur if on ;!;-• .-hurch
lawn, corner of Rrbi;> and Ada street
Mrs. 1,. H. Hart will entertain th° La
dies' Aid Society of the East Presby
terian Church today at her summer home
at Bald Eagle lake.
The Ladies' Aid Society of the Plym
outh Congregate pal Church «rtl] meet
t2iis afte: noon i ! "rch
Mrs. Adam 3 will give a garden party
this afterncon at her home on Dewey
avenue. .
The women of the Graoe M. E church
y/i:i give a missionary ted toi**orrow at
the home of Mrs. V. V. De Vlnney on
Burr street.
Dr. and Mrs. John Wright, of Sumnrt
avenue, wiM return from their extended
trip abroad Oct. I. Dr. Wright will re
sume his charge of St. Paul's parish
*£ Jv ime®S2* Of ihe Woman's Home
and Foreign Missionary S'>ciet'e« of th
( entral Presbyterian Church will be held
today at the home of Mrs. E. O. Duncan
on ig:-ehart street.
* * •
Mrs J. W Lyon entertained the mem
<'■■ ra of the Informal flub at euchre yes
t rday. arternoon at her home on Holly
Mrs. Walter Chain Brunda?o X of West
ern avenue, ft vi,-itin S in Plpestone
:■!■?. O'Jver Dalrymple and Miss But
e^oft^D:^?^ ;eave toaay for
Claude H. Miller, of CO,, South
. MIJ^ Ediih Dabnev, who has bspn visit-
B.™^ I£2 l tl ; Al-ofli««*»«=«^
Dr. and Mrs. Routh and fn-vi;- w<= ■■
gga Wniius, Mis, WtattkraK; Mi's
Edith Brill and Misa Dabney have re
turned from Prior lake.
Sto-s Knuston and Mrs. Witherspoon of
£ a Canada 1"- '^ Sl>?ndi!- ** SSS£
Stringham, of Philadelphia
Mrs. OamV M Jt:'!.^ „f r^ ,-,
State IleiiHh Hoard May Quarantine
the District.
People in the region around Jordan are
likely to find themselves quarantined
says Secretary Bracken, of the state
board of health, if they do not make
?^me eflort to prevent the spread of
In Sand Creek township last week a
luneral audience was exposed to the pest
and those attending returned to their
homes in two townships, and have made
no eflort to protect themselves. Secre
tary Bracken yesterday sent them no
t.cc that, unless proper precautionary
measures were taken at once, the town
ships of Sand Creek and Helena would
be put under quarantine.
The board has continually to combat
indifference and neglect in sections in
fected with smal'pox, and fears a seri
ous spread of the disease if the people
of the state do not awake to proper
vigiiance. In- cities and towns the authori
ties are prompt enough in dealing with
the pest, but in the rural districts the
people pay little attention to preventive
Special Agents Began the Work
Yesterday Morning.
Prstal card reports will ba mailed this
evening by the gatherers of manufactur
ing; statistics, one to Supervisor Vanish
and one to the bureau at Washington
As in the rasa of the population count,
none of this information will be given
The manufactures enumerators began
work yesterday morning.
Strata's Tivoll, Bridge Sqnare.
Concert every evening and sacred con
cert every Sunday afternoon and evenin"
by Ladies' Orchestra. Admission free. °
Will Ke Held at the Institution
Jnly IT and IS.
Members of St. John's university alumni
met at. Assumption school hall last night
and fixed the dates of July 17 and 18 for
a visit to the alma mater at Collegeville,
Minn., twelve miles north c-f St. Cloud.
A epedaj train has been chartered for
the trip, which will . leave St. Paul at
7:30 o'clock on Tuesday evening, July 37.
The cities of Duluth, St. Paul and Min
neapolis hive branch* s of the society, and
the following named cities, all of which
will i>e represented, are members of the
St. Paul branch: Stillwater, Hastings,
\\ - sky, Inver Grove, New Trier, New
, Prague, St. Peter. Rod Wing, Winona
— -^^^— —
O-.W ULvLnO MHU OUflLO) No Pay.
• Your druggist will refund your money
If Pazo Ointment falls to euro you. 50 cts.
THK sT. PAUL <*£plf£; IKiDAY, JULY 6, 1900.
No Lives Lost So Fax aa Known-
Storm Struck tlie City
Later. Doing: Some
"White Bear lake was visited by a tor
nado last evening shortly after 7 o'clock
which lashed the surface of the lake
Into huge waves, demolished many small
buildings, tore up trees by the roots and
completely destroyed the new $10,000 shoot
the chutes structure, situated near Ra
maley's pavilion.
The massive frame structure was
crushed into kindling- wood and pieces of
scantling- carried far over into White
Bear village. That Ramaley's pavilion
escaped is remarkable, and only explain
ed by the fait that the fury of the storm
was spent on the last object it struck.
The yachts and rowboats anchored at
Ramaley's dock were piled up like cord
wood, and the debris collected by the
storm was scattered over the roof of the
pavilion and over the railroad tracks
into the yards of the summer residents.
The residence of Dr. Fry, at Cottag-e
Park, was moved off its foundation, and
bathhouses and boathouses in the patch
of the storm were reduced to splinters
and carried Into the lake.
The wind coming when it did, many es
caped injury that would have otherwise
been in the path of the storm.
Col. Wescott W. Price, manager of the
Lake Shore resort, was one of the first
to note the approach of the storm. Giv
ir.g hasty orders to his employes as many
windows were closed as possible before
the cloud reached Lake Shore.
It started, as near as can be ascer
tained, In the vicinity of Wildwood, and
made a patch across the lako about 400
feet wide, striking the shoot the chutes
structure squarely, and passing- west on
the north side of the pavilion.
Several fishing and pleasure parties
were on , the lake when the storm ap
proached and were making for home as
OS possible when it broke over the
lake with great violence. Nearly every
boat on the lake was capsized.
Col. Price, after the storm was passed,
set about the rescue of the people in the
lake. Several boras immediately put out
from the dock and rode the waves as
best they could, picking up the drenched
pleasure seekers.
As far as could be learned no one was
drowned, and the people in the immedi
ate vicinity escaped serious injury.
At White Bear village the wind played
havoc with the shade trees. uprooting
many and breaking off the tops of some
of the larger ones. Several small un
occupied buildings were wrecked, por
tions of sidewalk torn up and carried
many feet away.
Telephone wires were blown down, and .
telephonic communication with the city
entirely suspended for the night.
Soon after the storm White Bear peo
ple flocked to Lake Shore to view the
wreck left by the storm. Boards and
sections of the structure were blown into
the tree tops, and the surface of the
water was covered with floating pieces of
the "shoot the chutes." The electric
wires furnishing light for the pavilion
were parted by the flying timbers and
lanterns and candles were the best to
be obtained in the way of illumination.
The storm came up very suddenly.
Nearly every one at Lake Shore was at
supper al the time, and but few were
on the street, and these sought places
of safety as quickly as possible.
The tornado is described by Col. Price,
from what he saw of it, as a black,
whirling cloud preceded by fierce gusts
of cold wind. When it came in contact
v.-ith the huge structure the roar increas
ed and there was a sharp grinding and
snapping of timbers followed by a suc
cession of dull crashes occasioned by the
scattering of the lumber. The trees in
the neighborhood bent almost double, and
before :iny one could realize what had
happened the chutes buildings was gone
and about thirty cents' worth of boards
only remained.
From what could be learne.l at the lake
last night the storm must have gained
force and the tornado developed some
where out on the lake, as from appear
cnces it came from Wildwood, yet no
damage other than an uprooted tre-^ was
reported frcm that point. Col. Pr'ce
„=l:ites that it appeared to make a pith
right across the lake in its course from
what appeared to he directly ficni Wi>d
v/oor!. The water was parted on c ther
side, carrying a §reat wave before it. This
struck the timbers of the building first,
and in an instant it had been torn asun
der and scattered to the four winds. He
po ys:
"It appeared to make straight for the
shoot the chutes building, as the struc
ture was struck square'iy in the mfddle.
We had Intended to open It the Fourth of
July, and would have done so had not
the coffer dam been carried away by a
storm a few nights before. It cost when
new $10,000, and it was fully covered by
tornado insurance. The structure was
the same that proved so popular at the
Omaha exposition, and was 290 foet Ion?
and 65 feet hicrh, containing in the neigh
borhood of 50.0 M) f>et of lumber. Work
man had b=en busy putting on the fin
ishing touches during- the day, and had
only abandoned their work the hour be
fore. The storm struck us at 7:15. A
cloth sign hangs directly In front of the
pavilion, and, remarkable as it may seem,
it was not disturbed by the wind. I think
the path of the storm was about 400 feet
wide, as near as I could make it out. If
the storm hnd occurred on the Fourth Jthc
result would have been much more dis
Two Roofs Blown Off and Windows
The wind storm last night did consider
able damage over the city and for a brief
time seemed like an embryo cyclone.
The roof of part of the Tivoli beer gar
den, corner Third and Wabasha streets,
was blown off and landed on the railroad
tracks below. The damage was about $2(W.
The tin roof was blown from Henry
Alman's building, 106 West Third street,
and the rain damaged a billiard and a
pool table badly. The hook and ladder
company removed part of the roof that
was hanging on the building over Third
A large billboard of the Metropolitan
opera house, corner West Third and Ex
change streets was demolished.
A transom four feet square In the build-
Ing at 92 East Seventh street, was also
A telegraph pole and a number of trees
were blown down on Waverly street.
A window four feet square was blown
out of the California Wine house, corner
Seventh and Cedar streets.
A window of the same size was blown
out of the Conover Music store, corner
Sixth and St. Peter streets.
A large plate glass window In the Mich
igan Buggy company's store, corner Third
and Wabasha streets, gave way before
the wind and was demolished.
About 200 feet of board sidewalk on
State street, between Chicago and Plato
avenues, was picked up by the wind and
blown into the street.
This Is the last day to pay semi-annual
i water rents and save discount.
1 ffi£ IIS
Number of Proposed Street Improve
ments Acted Favorably Upon by
tne A»N<MiiMy—Strt-et Annie
At last night's meeting the assembly
decided that all members -of the police
department who were not appointed or
removed by the police commission will got
their pay, that is, those the amounts of
whose dues show the same in both Geten
ell's and O'Connor's reports. The others
must wait a decision by the supreme
court, the question being now under con
sideration by that body.
The committee on ga3 recommended for
adoption the discontinuing the use of gas
oline lamps immediately. Their recom
mendation was adopted.
"By recommendation of the committee
on streets a permit for two bow windows
on J. Stein's building was granted. Also
by same, awning on German National
Bank building.
On the paving of Mackubin street with
asphalt (one block), adversely.
On motion it was recommended that
the $30,000 of the insurance fund be plac
ed in the school fund for building pur
The proposition to boulevard and curb
Carroll street, at a cost of $4,523, was car
ried. To asphalt Arundel street, at a cost
of $14,000, was by vote recommended.
Final order for paving Mackubin, fr,;m
Summit to Marshall, was by vote cf 6 to 2
referred to committee on streets.
Final orders for constructing s'dewalks
on Jackson and other streets were pas:ei.
Regarding the construction of an oil
mill plant and railroad tracks thereto at
St. Anthony Park, referred to committee
on streets.
A permit was granted to Twin City
Varnsh company to build tanks.
The name of Ireland street was changed
to Seminary street.
On motion of Aid. Holt, the paving cf
Brady street with suitable material, from
Seventh north to North street, and North
street, north from Bradley to Bedford,
was approved.
The following was adopted:
"Resolved, That the certificate of ?n
--deptedncss No. 47, for $1,000, issued July
1, 3891, for board of education, and due
Sept. 1, 1893, and that has not b^en pre
sented for payment, be ordered canceled,
and that comptroller be requested to make
proper entries in the city's books, drop
ping same from list."
The proposition of Madeline Fox to set
tle injuries on sidewalk for $500 was ac
All applications recommended by com
mittee for license to sell liquors were
"When the state board of Pardons meets
Monday it will have for its considera
tion twenty new cases, as well as sev
eral left over from former meetings. The
most notable are those of J. H. Southall,
the government clerk, serving a sentence
of ten years for floating bogus time
checks; Thomas Fleury, the bank iobber,
and Chnrles Z^ohau, ex-teller of the Na
tiona? German-American bank.
Frank Marshall, Hennepin county, san
tenced to state's prison December, 1897,
reformatory plan; Fred Klingbell, Wash
ington county murder, state's prison for !
life, Nov. 18, ISS2; George Miller, Henne- I
pin county, burglary, third degree, state's
prison five years and thro> month 3,
March 2, 1898; P. J. Linehan, Pine coun
ty, maiming, state prison seven years,
September, 1898.
Charles Hansen, Hennepin county, Jan
uary, 1597, state's prison, robbery, sec
ond degree, twelve years; Benjamin Bren,
Hennopin county, arson third degree,
April 30, 1W), state's prison ninety days.
Fred Howell, Hennepin county, grand
larceny, second degree, state reforma
tory, no date In application.
Christ Reis, Wilkin county, rape, state
prison ten years. May 26, 1596.
John Quinn, Hennepin county, assault,
first degree; robbery, first degree, and
escaping from custody, state prison twen
ty-two and a hai'f years, Jan. 28, IS9B.
Henry Johnson. Hennepin county, grand
larceny, state prison two years and six
months, October, 1899.
J. W. Delabbaugh, Rice county, inde
cent assault, stat,e prison ten years, May
15, 1599.
William Keenan, Redwood county,grand
larceny, state's prison, reformatory plan
November, 1599, i
Joseph Healey, Jackson county, rob
bery, first degree, six years and three
months, March 10, 1809.
Edwin Seeiey, Wadena county, grand
larceny, two years, Nov. 10, 1899.
Evening Paussed In Infomiu.l l?is
The Social -Reform union held a meet-
Ing last evening In Rev. Harvey Officer's
study. C. N.-Akers, who was to have
addressed the meeting on "Direct Leg
islation," was not present, so, for a sub
stitute, there was an informal discussion
led by Rev. William C. Pope.
It was announced at last evening's meet
ing that Eltweed Pomeroy, of Newark,
N. J., one of the three recording secre
taries of the National Reform union,
would arrive In the city either today
or tomorrow, and the union decided to
arrange for a meeting, place and date to
be announced later, in order that all
interested in social reform may meet Mr.
Pomeroy. He will be the guest, during
his stay in the city, of Mr. and Mrs,
Hanson, of the Commons.
>!usio ait the Lakes.
There will be two concerts by the Banda-
Rossa p.t I-fike Harriet this afternoon and
evening. The management ' announces
that the fireworks display which was Lo
have been given on the night of July 4,
and which was postponed on account of
the heavy rain which fell on tnat evening,
will be given later on, and that a special
announcement rjf the date will be made.
No resort within range of the seekers
after shady spots has hud a more flatter
ing patronage than has Wildwood. Tho
postponement of the fireworks for tho
Fourth was necessary, owing to heavy
rain but the management announces that
the show wil bo given at a future time,
the exact date to be announced later. All
next week tberS will be plenty of at
tractions at : Wffdvood, included among
them being Theurle's Original Nashville
students,, "W"<ilffand Barrett, the musieai
specialists, and the Twin City Mandolin
orchestra. Thefle will be the usual Sa.t
urday evening dance at the pavilion to
morrow evening.-
An elaborate musical programme has
been prepared for the entertainment of
visitors to u'.i:imfi park on Sunday next.
Th>o Minnesota State band lias been en
gaged for the entire week, beginning
Sunday with two concerts, matinee and
evening, and giving an evening concert
every day throughout the week.
1 :—^»»
Aj»se.«s.»jments for Paviiiß.
The board of public works, at Its meet
ing yesterday, completed the assessment
for paving "wltft asphalt the concrete
foundation on Summit avenue, from
Sixth to Rice streets, narrowinir the
roadway to a width of thirty-four feet
at S'xth street and thirty-six feet at
Rice, filling and sodding the space be
tween with curbing and sidewalk, in ac
cordance with the council's order, ap
proved Aug. 19, 189' J.
The contract price was J6.916.44, and to
tal expense, 17.005.94.
The b-.ard also approved the asses?
ment for paving Farrtngton avenue, from
a point a'o:ut 185 feet from Summit ave
nue, where th* asphalt pnvemont ter
minated, to Nelson avenue, in accord
ance with an rrcVT o? th;i council, ap
proved Aug. 4, 1399. The contract price
of this \n.\r v-:r,ent was $10,01)2.10. and
the total £.0.158.1*
iiuliunLLlO Ui illiuLfiO
Four Tlioi:s:iiul Visitors Are Ex
pected—AVill Be Welcomed by
the Governor and Mayor
Tills Afternoon.
At least 4,000 visitors, It is expected,
will be in the city to attend the annual
saeng-erfest of the Northwestern Scandi
navian Singing association, which con
venes today. lowa, Nebraska, Montana,
the Dakotas, Wisconsin and Minnesota
are included in the association, and 500
singers, with several thousand excursion
ists, will be here, judging from the- infor
mation received yesterday afternoon.
At 3:30 this afternoon, at the People's
church, the visitors will be formally wel
comed by Gov. Lind and Mayor Smith,
and in the evening a concert wX be givah
in the church, the feature of which will b.
a grand chorus of 500 voices, and instru
mental and vocal soles, with Danz's or
chestra of forty-five pieces In accompa
Saturday forenoon a convantlon will be
held in Mozart'hall. In the afternoon at
2 o'clock there will be a street car parade,
starting from Mozart hall. Fifteen civs
will be occupied by singers for a two-hour
ride around the city. They will be ac
companied by the Minneso a State band.
Saturday evening there will bi a popu
lar concert at the Auditorium, with an
admission of 25 cents.
Sunday afternoon the singers and their
friends will picnic at Snelilng, and Sun
day evening th^ saengerfest will be
brought to a fitting- close with a 'caf.j
chantant" at Mozart hall.
A very attractive programme has been
prepared for th? concert this evening at
the People's churih, as follows:
Part I.—
"Ncrtk Kunstner Caralval"Joh. Svendsen
Dsnz's Orchestra.
Grand Choru .-•— "O Gud, pom
styrer Filkens Od-en" Wennerberg
N. W. S. Singers.
'Cello Solos—
(a) "Berceuse" Godard
(b) "Tre Giorni" Pergol se
Gaston Borch.
"Saeterjcntens Sondag" Ole Bull
Solo by Carl Erickson, Grand Choru3 and
Soprano So.o—
(a) "Fra Monte Pincio" Grieg
(b) "Irmelin Ruse" Ole Olson
Mrs. J. Lohrbauer.
'"Peasant "Wedding March" Soderman
N. W. S. Singers.
"Ved Neckar, Ved Rhin" Kueken
"Varden," of Minneapolis. Prof. Oulie,
"Norge, Norge!" Selmer
"Normanna," of Duluth. Prof. Flaaten,
"Til Sverig"—
Carl Erickson and "Fram," of St. Paul.
John Dahle, Director.
"Samles Skul Norge" Oulle
"Varden" and "Viking," of Minneapolis,
and "Nonnaendenes," of St. Paul.
Prof. Oulie, Director.
Part ll.—
"Den Orleanska Jangfruen" Soderman
Grand Chorus—"Olaf Trygvason"—
N. W. S. Singers.
Violin Solo—Sonate in G Major, Op. 13—
Prof. Olaf Hals and Mrs. Hess Fuchsi
"Sigurd Jorsalfar" Grieg
Carl Erickson, Grand Chorus and Or
'Cel'.o Solo—
(a) "Widmung" Popper
(b) Two Songs by Kjerulf, avr. for 'Callo
and O.c'-.e-itia by Pr f. G;:sto:i B >•■. h
"Landkj^nding" Grieg
Grand Chorus and Orchestra. Solo by
Brickson. Organ by Prof. Rydr.
The general committee in charge of the
Saengerfest is composed of H. C. Fioin
president of the association; E II Hobe'
P. C. Shollert, M. A. Beckman, A t'
Rosen Prof. O. Hals, Prof. Selling, Prof!
H. A.skeland, M. Moe, Carl Hanson, O H
Neegaard, Ed Norman, Dr. G. Biora
stad, Harald Lohrbauer, John Saml"ll
Dr. G. P. Sandberg. Prof. J. Dahle, J. C.
Nordstrom, Th. Hamann, Johs. Lohr
bauer. Matt Jensen, Bernhard Hage,Wal
ter Nelson, L. Turner, Dave Wallblom
C. P. Ring, J. B. Jan.son, A. StoJpestad'
O. H. Arosin, Olaf Lee. Prof. E ' Ouliei
Dr. J. S. Johnson, Dr. John Brand! J
J. Lomen, Th. Nelson, E. Mellem, J O
Lee, R. Pederson, Peter Hansen.
i& .
Roosevelt Clult to Wear Regulation
The Roosevelt Republican club has no
desire to lie considered in the tin soldisr
class, and therefore at its meeting last
evening at the Merchants' it decide^ that
its kaki should bo of tne real rough rider
type. Several patterns were presented
that were not the real thing, and wer>
spurned by the gathering, nothing but
the suit that "Teddy" wore being au
thorized. The executive committee was
directed to procure suits, favoring home
industry, all things being equal.
Resolutions of regret and condolence
to the family of Roland B. De Lano wert
passed, nnd the secretary authorized to
forward same to the family. It was decid-'
ed to drill in the armory on Monday and
Thursday nights Tho Merchants' hotel
was selected as headquarter* durin<» the
convention of Republican league clubs.
President Lindeke was authorized to ap
poit.t a nominating committee to select
Settlers There Ask Marsha] Grim.
«hnw for Aid.
A rumor was published yesterday to th".
erieot that the settlers in the vicinity of
McGregor, Minn., a small town 'near
BrainerJ. were epprehensive of tho con
duct of several tribes of Indian? in the
vicinity. United States Marshal W. H.
Grimshaw received word from McGregor
yesterday afternoon asking for assist
ance. Ho wired back asking them to
take the matter up with the Indian agent.
Mr. Grimshaw stated last evening he
believed the fears of the people of Me
Gregor had little foundation other than
the fact that the Indians were being paid
oft, and as there is always s»me unscru
pulous white rccn to sell them whisky,
they have become boisterous.
■—«a .
Aerial Feats of Consolidated Shows
For nerve-tingling and amazing enter
tainment, the great Forepaugh and Sells
Brothers' consolidated shows seem well
entitled to the championship. The aerial
part of their elaborate and brilliant circus
programme presents the most noted of
Europe-an, Asiatic and American male
and female aerialists in a phenomenal and
novel series of midair flights, leaps, dives,
evolutions, catches and other feats, many
of which are seemingly impossible to be
ings without wings. It is a universal ex
hibition of the most original and daring
exploints In dizzy space, at once thrilling
and attractive.
This season the united circuses present
nineteen distinguished male Rnd female
bareback equestrians; each one a prin
cipal performer, and all of wide repute.
Their presentations include single and
double actst, with one sensational finish,
in which four riders appear simultaneous
ly on a single horse. Never before were
so many great artists of the kind congre
gated at one time, or so much grace, skill,
fire and fun displayed.
Health and Beauty.
No beauty with pimply skin, dull eyes,
bad breath. Clean your system and keep
it clean with fragrant Cascarets Candy
Cathartic. All druggists. 10o» 26c. 50c
The Friday Linen Specials
Will be of unusual interest today. Some lots will be on sale
at exactly half-price, and others low enough to command the
attention of closest buyers.
Taifie Gipths—3oo Bordered Linen Table Cloths,
made by John S. Brown & Sons, size 2x2^ 4[ft*fl A!■
yards, three good patterns, worth $2.50 each. t&§ £^_
For a rousing Friday sale, just half-price. ..
Carving Gioths— 2oo Carving Cloths, made by
John S. Brown & Sons, size 20x30 inches, worth 75c; today
only 35 events*
Bath Towds—6oo Terry Bath Towels of extra good
quality, size 24x50 inches; value 20c. Special, f^ CStttSm
Bad Spreads— loo Satin Marseilles Bed Spreads,
extra large sizes, with heavy double knotted fringe all around;
worth $3.50. Special today, $2*28.
Bed Spreads— loo Honeycomb Bed Spreads, Mar
seilles patterns, full size, hemmed ready for use, worth $1.00
each. Friday only S3 Cestts each.
A great bargain in Stock
Women's fine 50-gaiige fast
black Cotton Stockings, Silk
Luster Finish, spliced heels
and toes, only
a pair, but not more than six
pairs to one buyer.
WASHINGTON, D. C, July s.—As a
result of the recent consultations of the
secretary of war with Lieut. Gen. Miles,
ccmanding the army, and Maj, G?a.
Wood, commanding the division of Cubi,
orders were today issued for the return
to the United States from Cuba as
as posible of the Second, Fifth am] Eight.ri
regiments of infantry.
The r- are scat! r the
island, a:;d probably will not be able to
start for a week or ten days. They will
b« brought to the port of New York, and
their stations will be determined before
they reach that port.
The recall of the Cuban troops is tho
have tiikiu annual picnic at
Spring iwhk tiksdav.
Nexi Tuesday the Junior Pioneers will
ho.d their annual picnic at Spring I.irk.
Trains will leave at S:SO a. m. :■■•::■'■
returning any time after 6: The sale of
tickets indicates a large attendance.
The amusement programme Includes a
ba'.l game. 100-yard race, boys' running
race, misses' running race, marrii d la
dies' race, fat men's race, tug-of-war,
Pie-eating contest, potato peeling con
test, with .suitable prizes for first an.)
second place. A piiz.- is also offered for
the Junior Pioneer having the largest
family on the grounds. Boat races and
swimming races, tub races, waltzing and
cake walking will also be on the pro
The comittees in chaFge are:
Arrangements—Charles T. Jessrang, A.
A. Tucbelt, J. J. Rocnrord.
Sports—Thomas O'R*gan, Frank Rjd
ert Jr., E. W. Bazille.
Judges—Julius Keller, 1,. D. Phillips.
Starter— W. R. Johnson.
_^_ .
Need of n Pest Konse.
The importance of havins* a special
building for contagious dl :asea for the
city was presented to the board of con
trol by the Ramsey County Medical so
ciety yesterday, but as there is not any
money in sight at present for such pur
pose the board could not give any assur
ance for such building.
It is conceded, however, that a well
equipped home for those suffering with
contagious diseases is greatly needed.
Clnlnis It** \nt Smallpox.
Commissioner of Health Ohage yester
day caused the arrest of Dr. Janios W.
Wells for failing to report a cas ■ of
smallpox at 377 Western avenue, which
was under the doctor's treatment.
Dr. Wells was placed under $luO bonds
in the municipal court, but released on
his own recognizance. He cluim.s that
the disease his patient is afflicted with is
not smallpox.
Hotel Empire, New York, hlgh-c!ass
hotel, moderate rates. See ad on page a
of this paper.
Alloy In Bud Condition.
The condition of an alley in the vicin
ity of the block bounded by Robert,
Fifth, Minnesota and Sixth streets has
caused' a protest from the business men
of that locality, the alley being unpaved
and without sewer connections.
In rainy times like the present it be
comes a huge mud puddle, and the city
authorities are requested to provide a
Struck l»- n. Car.
A Selby avenue car ran into a man
named O. Johnson last night at the cor
ner of Fourth and Jac-kson streets at 11
o'eliilk and s'.ightly injured him. He was
eaxr*ng a baby, but the child escaped
Dr. Pratt attended the man. whose In
juries are slight. He is a resident of Min
Awarded $5,I!)O Indemnity.
The supreme court yesterday awarded
Thomas Jaroszeski $5,190 damages against
the Osgood & Blodgett Manufacturing
company. •
Plaintiff lost an arm while working on
a planing machine in the defendant's box
factory, and yesterday's decision was in
accordance with that of the Ramsey
county di.strict court.
One of Baker's Premium Coffee pictures
in colors is given with each 2-lb purchase
of coffee.
First Regiment In Camp.
The First regiment, late the Thirteenth
Minnesota volunteers, will go into camp
at Lake City next Monday morning. A
special train will convey the St. Paul and
Minneapolis comp>anles to the grounds,
and the Red Wing company will join the
regiment as it passes through via tho
ECZEMA, No Cure *° p«7.
Your druggist will refund your money
If Pazo Ointment fails to cure you. 50 cts.
Antt-Imitovln!J*t C'nnvutlon.
INDIANAPOT,!S, Ib<L, July 3.—The ex
ecuttva committee of the American Anti-
Iniperiallstlc League bae at;-, n
to this city that tho first isatioi ii con
vention of tr.Ht organization will ba'heM
here Aujf. 15 anil 1&
UanU Cleariii-o.
Boston, $2-i,55.'.i;7:!.
New York, $^17.107,7^1.
Good advertising can clwayt be done
In the Olobe columns-
For Hen.
60 dozen Men's Balbriggan Shirts
and Drawers at fully one-third less
than regular prices.
The Shirts have French ruche neck
and Silk trimmings.
They are regular 35c garments, and
our price is only
22 Cents
each. Better get a few Suits before
they're all sold.
lirst step in the program of war prepara
tions of the v rtmeiit for tho
n-.placement of the volunWr army in th-j
Philippines with tropa of tho regular es
tablishment. It was intended to begin tha
homeward movement of tho volunteers
next November, but the depoi
of affairs in China undoubt
edly has caused tho author
ity s to hasten th<> departure of the out-
K^ins^ trops as much :>;* possible, with a
view of utilizing them for the protei
of American interests In China, In
it Is t isary to divert I
their original destination at M
MIT.WAtiKER.'WIS.. July s.—Sei
John C. Rpooner, who Is serving his
lator, will
announce in the Sentinel tomorrow morn
ing; his decision not to be a ci.
The announcement v.i'.l b° wl
;ted by •'Wisconsin Repub
ir Spooner retires at a
he has so strong a !■.<>;.i oi rtions
ut" his party that the c .' dnty ■
his party, :hat the certainty of hla
. as everywhere ■ 3
He will servo out I t his
t-'i in, and mak»'> the anm
because one-half thi; state senate i
this year will i
of his succi
Hio reasons for retiring from publi
are entirely persnnal to himself and \-.i\
family, and theee, it Is known, r<
to Mrs. Spoontr's lil h»:'.lth, which n.
a residence in Washington undi
To learn the secret of good
good spirits rvad tho' je" in
«uly Cosmopolitan, and Munsey's.
The path in front of a bicycle is
substances which \
the tiri^ by a new attacl
Ing clamps for busp
cui;ir brush in 1 .-• forward v
with driving: wheels to revolve the brush
rapidly on the ground.
In a new!
are held In plac by a
placed between two flexibl<
are join.;.! to form a book, I
being printed separately, and I
edge forced under the spring to
them in place.
Fans are hHd In a distended position
by a new device, provided wfth two hing
ed reds to be attached to tht- .
of the fan, with a spring cor.n
rods near the hinge to :'■
a straight line when the fan Is
Eggs can bo, tested and cooked by a
new device, having a lamp
by a metallic tnba. with op<
posite the flame, in which tl
inserted for testing, with a wire Irani-:
over tho top, on which the egg
ed for cooking.
Irrigation of arid lands can be
accomplished by a Montana man's
vice, consisting of a V -! I led
waterproof material, provided wll i
ring at the end, which is staked in ?h-»
bed of a stream, a pole b*-i:.^ .
the hem at the rear to ■■
bank and dam the water to cause an
Healthy St«"i».
The average walking pace of
man or woman is said to be 7
Publicity in the Globe cotumr.a will
help you get trade.
••' .c«©©»*.. «O •••«©»•»•••••«©
f $0,000 O!b
i Pca 9 Bfly I
• Received by telephone subscribers •
in St. Paul. - ?
I Y&m Cm (Set I
j -=-= •
I ■ I
• Inquire about our new rate, giving •
J inward calls free, and our Ri- *
• ceiving Telephones for people*■!.-,.=£ j
• linej are always busy.
• *
Telephone nain io.
q Office, -,tl! a."J Cedar Streets. !
» •

xml | txt