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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, February 28, 1901, Image 9

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1901-02-28/ed-1/seq-9/

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8
SCHOCH
NOTICE
T8 THE PUBLIC!
ANDREW SCHOCH
HAS WITHDRAWN
FROM ALL CONNECTION WITH THE
LIBRARY BUILDING
Finding It impossible to give his per
eonal attention to both stores, Mr. Schoch
decided to give up tUe Library Building
Store, and a deal was consummated yes
terday morning whereby he is relieved of
all connection with this branch store, and
will hereafter de.vote his entire time and
energy to supplying his friends and the
public generally with the bost of groceries
at lower prices than ever, at
The Old Stand
Corner Seventh
..
and Broadway,
Where for a generation the Schoch busi
ness has been steadily and surely build
ing up. New officers of the Andrew
Schoch Grocery Co. have been elected and
are:
President. Andrew Schoch.
Vice-president. W. F. Schoch.
Secretary and treasurer, Andrew C.
Schoch.
Hoping for a continuation of the pat
ronage of past years, and promising to
do all in our power to merit the same,
we are,
Very respectfully,
Tog Be'i ill ill Go..
....ONE BIG STORE....
Seventh, and Bro:idna>, St. Paul.
Wa'.ch for our big list of monsy
saving prices today.
SCHOCH &
BURNINGHAM.
LIBRARY BUILDING,
Comer Seventh and St. Peter.
NOTICE
TO THE PUBLIC!
The undersigned, J. George
Schoch Jr., formerly manager of the
St. Peter street branch stcre of the
Andrew Schoch Grocery Co.. and A.
J. Burningham, formerly secretary
and treasurer of the Andrew Schoch
Grocery Co., have bought from An
drew Schoch the stock, store, fixtures,
lease and good will of the St. Peter
Street Library Building Store of the
Andrew Schoch Grocery Co., and
will continue the business at the
same stand under the firm name of
Schoch & Burningham.
The same attention to the public
wants, which has made this store a
signai success during the 15 months
it has been in existence, will be con
tinued under the new management
(which is practically the old man
agement).
It shall be our aim to make the
name Schoch and Burning
ham .synonymous with best grocer
ies and the very lowest prices con
sistent with highest qualities.
Trusting to merit the continued
patronage of sll old customers and
bespeaking the favors of thousasds of
new ones, we are, very respectfully,
SGHOGH &
BURNINGHAM,
St. Paul's Beat Grocery.
CORNER SEVENTH AXD ST. PETER
STREETS.
(library BIOk.) ST. PATX.
AMATEUR PHOTOGRAPHERS
/7/7£&ft*rt&ftn**9o win aid you
7r....--. T l. i^B""" 1 .to select a
Camera, sell It to you at the lowest pos
sible price and teach you without charge
the proper, use of it. Headquarters for
the ".'.UNIVERSAL' DEVELOPER and
■Green Fixing.
lOJ .'EAST- SIXTH STREET.
Teicpnone Main. . -■ -: - -
IHDY fi Ili
ROUGH RIDER CU7BS LEAVE FOR
. . WASHINGTON TOMOR
ROW
TO TRAVEL. ON SPECIAL TRAIN
Cars to Be Handsomely Decorated —
Several Local Representatives
Assigned Important Posi
tions in Parade.
The Roosevelt club will leave for
Washington, D. C, Friday evening at 10
o clock Instead of Saturday morning, as
was at first intended. This change of
programme was made yesterday, as the
railroad company notified President
Lindeke, of the club, that if the club
left on Saturday morning the special
train would barely have time to reach
Washington, and in case of delay would
probably be late. The members of thH
dub will report at the Union depot at
9:45 sharp tomorrow evening. The special
train will consist of four sleepers, one
dining car. and a baggage coach. Tha
trip will be made straight through to
Washington without any change, and
should reach the capital at 2 o'clock Sun
day afternoon. The Minneapolis Roose
velt club will accompany the St. Paul
club.
The cars will be decorated with stream
ers bearing- the words, ' Original Roose
velt club." Additions in the shape of.
buckskin gauntlets and inauguration
badges, with pictures of both McKlnl<?y
and Roosevelt, have been added to each
individual outfit;
Congressman J. T. McCleary, of the
Second district, has been, appointed mar
shal of the First division in the parade
on Monday. The St. Paul Roosevelt club
has been, given first place in this divi
sion and will be headed by the Okla
homa Rough Riders' band. This band is
the original Rough Rider;; band, which
accompanied Roosevelt to Cuba. H. T.
Halbert has been appointed one of the
aids to President Mi-Kinley during the
parade. George K. Sheppard will be cap
tain of the club and will be in command
during the trip. A. W. Lindeke wnl be
one of the lieutenants, and the sergeants
will be Edward O. Wergedahl, Charles
Stces and Edward Dcrsey. C. W. Phil
lips left for Washington last night as a
special committee of one to complete ar
rangements for the club's stay in Wash
ington.
Followir.,? is a list of the members of
the club, up to date, who are going to
make the trip: •
C. W. Allen, H. H. Miller,
"William Albrecht, Cathcart Maxfield
E. H. Bohland, L. T. Parker,
F. S. Bryant. R. C. Polk,
J. D. Berkcy. C. W. Phillips.
T. L. Brennan, E. G. Nunally,
F. W. Bass. T,. Romcrs
J. H. Baci.n. V. TTfinhardt.
W. R. Burkhard.Jr., J. E. -itamaley
C. G. Cotton, C. Slees, .
O. T. Christenson, Oscar Sandell,
J. Cran, H. C. Soucheray,
J. A. Daufflierty, R. c. Stone,
C. Diether. ■• \y. p.. Smitin.
Ed Dorsey. G. K. Shopard,
W. H. Eibel, H. Sommerh.
H. LCdwards, C. L. Somme'rs,
L. G. Fenton, TV. H. Stutzman,
G. R. Fold 3, I. P.. Siciueland,
W. V. S. Finch, F. W. Smith,
MI. L. Gorder. J. E. Seabury,
J. C. Husspool. E. O. Wergedahe,
H. T. Halbert, E. E. Wing.
G. E. Haliberg, F. E. Whitaker,
Ed Hedman, E. M. Wilson,
J. Emil Johnson, Dr. R. B. Wilson,
G. N. Johnson. F. M. Wheeler,
A. W. Lindeke. E. F. Warner
Fred E. Mahler, W. If. Wbitaker.
ODD FfcLLGWS ADJOURN
AVORK OP THIRTY-FIRST EXCAMP-
MENTIS FIXISHED.
The thirty-first annual encampment of
the Odd Fallows is now a thing of the
past, all the work of the convention be
ing completed yesterday at Odd Fellows'
hall. The new officers elected were:
Grand Patriarch. M. F. Henion. Minne
apolis; grand senior warden, J. F. Cream
er, Crookston;' grand high priest, George
A. Newsalt, Owatonna; grand scribe,' S.
E. Ferree, Minneapolis; grand treasurer,
W. W. Churchill, Rochester; grand junior
warden. Henry Hohenstein, " St. Paul;
grand representative, F. N. Ware, Am
boy.
The early part of the morning session
■was taken up with the reading of the re
ports of officers and conferring the grand
encampment degree on about forty mem
bers in the state. It was gathered from
the reports that the encampments of the
state were in good standing, financially
and otherwise. The installation of the
officers took place in the afternoon.
ELKS' SHOW IS A WINNER.
Seals Are Being Rapidly Bong-lit tip
—Tp.leiit Is Excellent.
The coming entertainment by the Elks
of the city at the Metropolitan Oper;i
house will be the best in the history of
Elkdom locally. For the first perform
ance Friday night most of the seats have
teen sold out. There still remain two
rows in the parquet circle, three rows in
the balcony and the entire gallery. For
the Saturday afternoon anJ evening per
formances there js a large number of
seats unsold.
Most of the numbers on the pro
gramme have been mentioned, bat a few
new features have been secured which
will prove a good drawing card. One of
the first things on the programme Fri
day will be a song and dance by Lyle
LaPine and Beatrice Krieger. A. G.
Flournoy, in the second part of the pro
gramme, will sing a soldier's march that
will prove a hit. Mrs. F. M. Smith, w.io
has entertained the Elks on three prev
ious occasions, will give a number of en
tirely new impersonations. Friday night
the Cornalla family, the acrobats now at
the Star theater, will help to keep things
"a-humming"*' Duflor & Heros. acro
bats, with the aid of a boy nick-named
"Little Sandow," will entertain Saturday
afternoon and evening.
EDITORS TO TAKE DAY OFF.
Minnesota Editorial Association
Meets Here Today.
The members of the Minnesota Edito
rial association will begin a two days' ses
sion in St. Paul today. It will be %'ieir
thirty-fifth annual meeting, and the oc
casion will be characterized by a junket
to the Stillwatcr prison today and a ban
quet at the Ryan hotel tonight.
This morning the editors wiil assemble
at the Commercial club, where they will
be welcomed by President Boardman
The response will be made by President
Mitchell, of the association. At 10:30
they will go to Stillwater, where they
will inspect the big prison and be tender
ed a luncheon. The banquet tonight will
be given by Conde Hamlin. Friday will
be devoted entirely to papers and the
regular business of the association. A
large number of the editors arrived last
night.
FUNERAL OF MRS. JENKINS.
Last Tribute of Respect Paid by
Many of Her Prlendx.
The funeral of Mrs. Adaline Wilson
Jenkins was held yesterday morning from
the residence of- i*er daughter, on Wheel
er avenue, and was attended by a large
number of those who had known and ad
mired the departed woman. The mem
bers of the Woman's Relief corps, of
which Mrs. Jenkins was a past president,
and the Order of the Eastern Star, were
largely represented. The services at the
house, which were of a very impressive
character, were conducted by the pas
tor of the church attended by the de
ceased. The flcrai" emblems were many.
THE ST. PAUI, GLOBE, THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 28, 1901.
$3° 92 SHOE
<te?ssSr <S?a fcj^as&'Qca MADE!
To the Public: — Men who formerly,,
paid 55.00 for shoes, now realize that W. L.
Douglas $3.50 shoes are as good in every way.
1 use the same high grade leathers, and tho
-workmanship is equal to any $5.00 shoe made.
The reason 1 can sell a $5.00 shoe for $3.50
is because I make and sell more $3.50 shoes
than any other two manufacturers; this im
mense business enables me to make a fair
profit by charging a few cents per pair above
i the actual cost. Others producing fewer
shoes, have to reduce the quality or increase
the price to make a profit.
My 53.50 'shoes are equal to the best custom
xnadebench work. . /0 -
Yours truly, f^^T^/U^OA.
W. L. Douglas Shop Co., Brockton,
Mama., will mend you a pair by mall
for $3.75. Catalogfpoo.
i'ust Color Eyelets used exclusively.
ST. PAUL STORE: *28^ n aSt;'
and nearly hid the casket from view
The interment was at Oakland.
Chicago Great Western Railway, No.
6, the favorite train, will on and after
March 3 arrive at Chicago 1:40 p. m.,
one hour earlier than before, in time for
niatinees or the best Eastern connecting
trains. Inquire of J. P. Elmer, G. A.
P. D., corner Filth and Robert streets,
St. Paul, Minn.
YERKES PULLS OUT.
Street Railway Magnate Transfer-
ring: His L. Rond Interest*.
CHICAGO, Feb. 27.—Charles T. Yerkea
today relinquished the controlling own
ership and ruan&gement of tlie North
western Elevated, the Lake Street ele
vated, and the Union Loop companies,
transferring his interests to Eastern
capitalists. At the same time steps were
taken, looking toward the consolidation
under one manage mo<it of all the ele
vated traction systems in Chicago.
Meetings of the directors of the three
companies affected by Mr. Yerkes' re
tirement were held this afternoon.
Clarence Buckingham was elected presi
dent of the Northwestern company;
John V-. Dennis, president of the Union
Loop, ,'iud Clarence Knight, temporarily
placed at the head of the Lake Street
company.
The new presidents will, it Is said, only
be nominally the managers, the directors
having decided to hereafter be the fac
tors in directing the management. To
day's action is looked upon at; a prac
tical consolidation of the three com
panies mentioned. It is understood that,
an offer of a 5 per cent guarantee on
the preferred stock was made to the
directors of the Metropolitan Elevated
railway, in order to bring that system
into the general combine of elevated
traction interests.
DOWIE AND HIS BANK.
Cook Connty, 111., Grand Jury Will
Be Asked to Investigate.
SPRINGFIELD, 111., Feb. 27.—1f an
opinion furnished today by States Attor
ney General Hamlin is not overruled by
the investigating committee, there wiil
be no legislative probing of Zion City
bank, a private institution in Chicago,
said to be controlled by John Alexander
Dowie. The attorney general decided
that the committee has no power to com
pel the attendance of witnesses and that
the house cannot reinforce the cemmit
tee in that direction.
The Dowie investigating committee
held a meeting this evening and appoint
ed Chairman Kettering and Mr. Dono
ghue, a sub-committee to call upon
States Attorney Dineen and request him
to present the case of Dowie's bank to
the Cook county grand jury. The state
ment was made that the investigation
■will be proceeded with, though the leg
islature will not take a hand.
In Labor's Field.
The Plasterers' 'union met last night
with President Alex Gray in the ciiair.
A communication was received from the
International secretary stating that the
proposition to form a sick benefit fund
was negatived by popular vote. *he even
ing was spent in completing arrange
ments for their nail which takes place
April 8 in Mozart hall, for which prelim
inary preparations were completed. The
Minneapolis union will attend the ball in
a body and for that purpose are charter
ing a special car. Receipts, $35; disburse
ments, $5.32.
LABOR NOTES.
The following unions hold meetings to
night: Cigarmakers. Stonecutters, Stone
masons and Bricklayers.
The executive committee held a session
last night and made certain recommenda
tions which will be reported to the Trades
and Labor assembly.
The Plasterers' union met. last night
for a short time, which was devoted to
routine business.
The Steam Engineers' union held a
meeting last night and were in session
at midnight.
SURPRISED.
Flavor of Food Won Her.
"When the landlady told me that the
new dish at my plate was the much
talked of food, Grape-Nuts, I tasted it
languidly expecting the usual tasteless,
insipid compound posing under some one
of the various names of 'breakfast
foods.'
"I am a school teacher and board.
Have usually been in robust health, but
last spring I had the much dreaded
symptoms of spring fever set in with
great severity. I could hardly keep at
my work and headaches were almost
constant. Food had become nauseating
and I only partook of any sort of food
from a sense of duty.
"My nights were spent in distress. The
first taste of Grape-Nuts yielded a flavor
that was new and attracted me at once.
1 arose from the table satisfied, having
enjoyed my meal as I had not done for
weeks. So I had Grape-Nuts food for
breakfast every day, and soon found
other reasons besides my taste for con
tinuing the food.
"All of the spring fever symptoms dis
appeared, the headaches left, my com
plexion cleared up, and after a supper of
Grape-Nuts I found myself able to sleep
like a baby, in spite of a hard day and
hard evening's work. The food has never
palled on my appetite nor failed in fur
nishing a perfect meal, full of strength
and vigor. I know from my own experi
ence, of the value of this food for any
one who feels strength lagging under the
strain of work, and it is evident that the
claim made by the makers that it is a
brain fooa is well taken. Please omit
my name if you publish this." The lady
lives in Hanover, Ind. Name supplied
by Postum Cereal Co., Ltd., Battle
Creek, Mich.
1111 IS II
ADJUTANT GENERAL DISCUSSES
NECESSITY FOB IMPROVED RI
FLE PRACTUCE FACILITIES
ACTION OF SENATE COMMITTEE
Favors ; Buying; More Land at ■ Camp
Lakevieir—American Volunteers
Do Not Get /Sufficient Train
ing in iShootine.
Adjt. Gen. Libbey and former Adjt.
Gen. Lambert are very much pleased at
the favorable report of the senate com
mittee on "military affairs in S. F. 1!)U
relative to the bettering and enlargerm-ut
of Camp Tjakeview.Sa.id the adjutant
general yesterday:
"Mr. Lambert in his last report stated
that the range facilities at the camp
grounds were inadequate and recom
mended that land be acquired southeast
of the camp grounds. It is beginning to
lr.ok now as if his recommendation will
bear fruit, and It will be a good thing.
Americans generally are credited with
being good rifle shooters, but the fact Is.
r.ot half enough attention is being pai-.l
to the work on the ranges. In the oM
t:;mes battles were fought at short rang^
and it was not necessary to pay any at
tention to such technicalities as traject
ory, distance judging, wind and atmos
pheric conditions. Now things are dif
ferent. Fighting is at a greater distance
and the mark presented is smaller. It i 3
necessary to train the eyesight and make
each man familiar with his weapon.
During the Spanish-American war our
fighters had to learn the art of shooting
on the firing line, and that is probably
one reason why they showed so much
dash.
"Here is the point I want to emphasize.
Our regular army is small and we must
of necessity rely upon volunteers in a
war of any magnitude; yet almost noth
ing is done to instruct the citizens, from
whose ranks the volunteers come. Train-
Ing is what is needed, and any bill that
will add facilities for the training of the
******** ************ ************ *************
.QKSQ6I& INTEREST
The marriage of Miss Florence Oilman
Hare, daughter ofc Mr. and Mrs. Robert
Newton Hare, to Frederick Alton Ben
jamin, of Minneapolis, was solemnized
last evening at 8 o'clock at the bride's
home, 147 Western avenue. The mar
riage service wa» read by Rev. R. N.
Avison, of Hamlin.-. The ceremony was
performed in the library, the bridal party
standing under a canopy of Easter lilies
and smilax. Primroses and other spring
llowers were banked on the mantles.
The reception room was decorated with
bunches of American Beauty roses and
the dining room .with carnations. Miss
Rich, of Hastings, played the Lohen
grin bridal chorus for the entrance of
the bridal party. The ushers, Clark
Evans and Silas ißates, of Minneapolis,
carried the ropes of smilax that marked
the aisle down which the birdal party
'passed;" The' bride was attended by her
sister, Miss Phillis Plare, as maid of
honor, and by Gladys Ramaley, as
flower' 'girl. Lee Shell, of -Minneapolis,
was best m;'.n
The bride was gowned in white pearl
rmisline made over taffeta, and trimmed
with white liberty satin and renaissance
lace. The gown was made with a court
train and a long tulle veil was worn. A
bouquet of lilies of the valley was car
ried. Miss Phillis Hare wore a pink
organdie dress appliqued in white and
carried a bunch of pink roses. Little
Miss Ramaley woreii white lace trimmed
frock and carried a basket of jonquils.
At the reception which followed the
ceremony Mr. and Mrs. Hare and the
bridal party were assisted in receiving
by Mrs. £. W. Boyd. Mrs. M. L. Mc-
Intire, Mrs. S. W. Piamaley, Mrs Charles
Elliott Thompson, Mrs: William Roes
sler, Mrs. Eugene Randall, and Mrs.
James Lauderdale. Mrs. Wll Ham Thorn
well Smith and Mrs. La ,Monte Daniels,
of Minneapolis, presided in the dining
room. They were assisted by Miss Flor
ence Buck, Miss Mac Clark, Miss Patty
Rich, of Hastings; Miss Grace Benja
min; Miss-Bessie Currie, Miss Helen Wil
liams and Miss Annie Withy.
Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin left last even
ing for a fortnight's trip in the East.
They will be at home after April 1. at
513 Fourteenth avenue southeast, Minne
apolis.
Only Slavonic composers were repre
sented yesterday .afternoon in the pro
gramme presented by the Riedelsberger
string quartette at the regular bi-monthly
musical of the Schubert club held in
Mozart hall. Slavonic music, like Slavic
Ji'sruture, to.iolHF- heights and reaches
depths with marc surety and more
abandonment than is revealed in the
I music of any other people. For this
j reason a programme made up entirely of
I Slavic compositions has not the fault of
! monotony. If a Slavic funeral chant is
I almost painfully depressing, because ol
I its unreserved grief, s Slavic romance
I eojnterbalanccs -i -with Its wad Joyous
| ness. The best tiling' played by the quar
tette yesterday vrris tho Ts^haikowskl
"Andante C'antabile.' 1 Hackneyed as this
selection is, a musicial interpretation
of it never needs an apology, and its in
terpretation by the quartette yesterday
was a satisfying one. It does not picture
an impressive funeral cortege, the meas
ured tread of sorrowing men, the out
ward trappings of wee, as the Chopin
! funeral march does. Rather is it the
Impotent murmurings of the grief-strick
en soul, the unavailing protest of the
finite to the infinite. Much of this grief
is spoken by (he first violin and Mr.
Riedetsberger handled his instrument in
a nasterly manner. The quartette also
played a composition of Dvorak's (E
fiat major, op. 51.) Before each of the
four movements Mr. Riedelsberger gave
a brief explanatory talk. A piano quin
tette in D major (op. 16) by Nawratil,
was played by the quartette with Miss
Gertrude Hall at the piano. Miss Hall's
work Is always convincing and clear cut.
In this quintette it was noticeably so.
the five musicians giving the composition
a reading that was both the/rough and
convincing. Mr. Rie-lelsberger played
one selo, Wieniawskl's "Souvenir de Mos
cow," which was warmly received. He
was accompanied by Mrs. Vienna Neil
Conner, of Minneapolis. Miss Rose
Nabersberg, a young St. Paul pianisr
whose earnest work combined with un
doubted talent has gained for her an en
viable place among the younger musi
cians of St. Paul, yesterday played
Chopin's Polonaise (op. 22), giving it a
surprisingly strong and characteristic
reading.
The Men's League of the First M. E-
Church will entertain the members of the
•church and congregation this evening In
the church parloas. A musical pro
gramme will be followed by an old-time
spelling match between the men and
women of the church.
Gen. Ord corps g*ve a card party Tues
day afternoon at I. O. O. F. hall. Cards
were played at thirteen tables, favors
being won by Sirs. -iPraylock and Mrs. J.
P. Mohan. The <committee was Mrs.
Warden, Mrs. I»yofts and Mrs. Christ.
The corps will vglve another party on
March 12.
Mrs. J. W. Mansfield and son, of Min
neapolis, are guests of Mr. and Mrs. J.
P. Mohan, of Lisbon street. Mrs. Mans
field will return home Saturday.
• * *
The members of Como Division, No.
9S, Ladies" Auxiliary to the Order of Rail
way Conductors, gave a reception ana
card party yesterday afternoon at Bowl
by hall, Sixth and Robert streets. Mm.
national guard I am heartily in favor of
and will work tooth and nail to have it
passed."
FUTURE OFPOBUC BATHS
HEALTH COMMISSIONER DISCUSSES
OUTLOOK FOR NEXT SEASOK.
In speaking of the future of the pub
lic baths," with a Globe reporter yes
terday, Health Commissioner Dr. Ohage
said:' 'tnfrJ:
--"To all appearances, improvements on
the St. Paul public baths will not be
trade this year, as, of the whole in
debtedness, which originally amounted
tc $10,000, only about ?3,000 has been con
tributed up to date. This is certainly
a poor showing for a city like St. Paul.
"Hundreds of people had to be turned
away at times last summer on account
of inadequate space, and this will have to
bo repeated again this year unless some
of our wealthy and public-spirited clt
h.cns come to our aid. This must be done
at ' once, however. I understand that
there is a movement on foot to have all
of the children in our public and
parochial schools contribute 5 cents
each for two or three months. I think
this is a good plan, and while it will
cause no hardship for each child to do so,
the total will amount to a great deal
and will impress upon the minds of the
children the satisfaction of co-operative
ownership. We will keep the baths, any
how, and if everything fails, as a last
resort/ we can raise the fees from 2 and
'5 cents to 5 ' and 10 -cents, and in this
'way pay the debt iin a year or two.
Those who bring their bathing suits,
towels and soap will not be asked to pay
anything."
METZDORFS BTJSY TIME.
He Will Gather Many Shekels Into
County Coffers Today.
The modest sum of $43,141.19 will be a
portion of the receipts at the office of
County Treasurer Metzdorf today. It
will come from the Twin City Rapid Tran
sit company, and will represent its por
tion of the personal property taxes now
being collected.
The valuation of the company's prop
erty in Ramsey county is a little less
than $2,000,000, while In Hennepin county
it is in excess of that amount. As an ac-
J. W. Gllboy, president of the division,
was assisted in receiving by Mmes. J. C.
McCall, H. D. Powers, B. A. Waters, and
J. J. McManus. The refreshment room
wlis in charge of Mmes. «ohn A. Staple
ton, J. E. Roper, M. N. Goss, E. P. Mc-
Given. P. J. Haulihan, P. H. Kelly and
J. Mordaunt. Prizes at euchre were won
by Mmes. L. F. Robarge, George Bonnie,
J. Sandy, J. A. Scott and J. A. Manley.
• • •
The Athletic Association of the Central
High School will give an athletic ball
Friday evening, March 29. The following
committee has charge: H. O'Brien, M.
Peabody, C. Fry, •N. Stringer and W.
Manley.
» • •
Miss Mary Sturgis will read a paper
this afternoon before the Thursday club
on "Thackeray's England." Each mem
ber Is permitted to bring a guest. The
paper will be illustrated with stereopticon
views.
* » *
Mrs. T. F. McCormlck gave a linen
shower yesterday afternoon at her home,
on Selby avenue, in honor of Miss Stev
enson, whose marriage to Warren Seely
takes place next Wednesday. The guests
yesterday were members of the Old
1 Maids' club. Friday evening Mr. and
Mrs. Hemminghouse will entertain In
honor of Miss Stevenson and Mr. Seely.
* ♦ •
Miss Mary Colter will give a lecture on
"Spanish Art" tomorrow afternoon in the
Central high school. The lecture is one
of the art series given under the au
spices of the Teachers' Federation.
• * *
Dr. and Mrs. Frederick Plonke enter
tained at a "courtship" luncheon last
evening at their home, 771 East Sixth
street. The guests were the members of
the Elite Court of Honor No. 1013. The
various rooms were prettily decorated
in pink, pink carnations and pink roses
being U3ed exclusively. The luncheon
was served in small baskets tied with
pink ribbons. The menu cards were also
decorated in pink. About sixty guests
were entertained. The hostess was as
sisted by Mrs. George Tenne, Mrs. C.
Pcrcival Foote and Mrs. M. Medd.
Mrs. Ansel Oppenheim, of the Aber
deen, returned yesterday morning from
New York.
Mrs. J. Walter Stevens, of Holly ave
nue, and Mrs. E. R. Sanford, "of St.
Albans street, will return Saturday from
Washington, D. C.
Miss Alice Wright, of Portland avenue,
will return this week from Atlanta. Ga.
Mr. and Mrs. E. F. Batten have re
turned from Paris and are residing at
405 Ashland avenue.
Miss Stella Gill, of Fuller street, enter
tained informally Monday evening.
Mrs. F. Ricks, of Crcsco, 10., is the
guest of Mrs. P. L. Getchel, of Stryker
avenue.
Mrs. F. C. Holman. of Grove street, is
visiting In Moorhead.
Miss Rohr, of Madison, Wis., is the
guest of Mrs. M. D. Flower, of Ashland
avenue.
Mrs. A. C. Floarr, of Ashland avenue,
will g(. to Red Wing next week.
Miss Annie Carpenter, of St. Peter
street, will return tomorrow from Wash
ington, D. C.
Mrs. Christian Fry, of the Ryan hotel,
entertained the Stormy Euchre club
Tuesday afternoon. Favors were won
by Mrs. Gustav Renz, Mrs. llerz and
Miss Thorworth.
Mrs. F. Jay Haynes, of Dayton avenue,
has returned from Eau Claire.
Miss Messner, of Ashland avenue, is
in Marion, lnd., for a month.
Miss Alice Wright, of Portland avenue,
wili return this week from Atlanta, Ga.
Mr. and Mrs. James Windsor Johnson
gave a dinner party last evening at their
home on Western avenue, entertaining
a company of sixteen.
The Misses Pattison, of Selby avenue,
entertained informally Tuesday e\ening
for Cline Flyott, who leaves shortly for
the Pacific coast. Miss Briggs and Miss
Gill assisted.
Pepin's orchestra v.-ill give their annual
Mask Ball at Assembly Hall Saturday
evening, March 2nd.
Radway's
Pills
Small, act without pain or griping,
purely vegetable, mild and reliable. Reg
ulate the Liver and Digestive Organs.
The safest and best medicine in the world
for the
CURE
of all disorders of the Stomaoh. Liver,
Bowels, Kidneys, Bladder, Nervous Dis
eases, Loss of Appetite, Headache, Con
stipation, Costiveness, Indigestion. Bll
icusness, Fever, Inflammation of th«
Bowels, Piles and all derangements of
the Internal Viscera. PERFECT DI
GESTION will be accomplished by taking
RADWAY'S PILLS. By so doing
DYSPEPSIA,
Sick Headache, Foul Stomach, BiHous
mss will be avoided, as the food that is
eaten contributes its nourishing proper
ties for the support of the natural waste
of the body.
Prlee 2Cc a box. Sold by Druggists
or sent by Mail.
Send to DR. RADWAY & CO.. 55 Elm
St., New York, for Book of Advice.
Washington $3100
On February 28 and March 1 and 2 the Burlington route will sell
tickets at above rate, good for return until March 8, on occasion of the
inauguration of President McKinley. Trains leave St. Paul union
depot at 8:15 a. m. (except Sunday) and at 8:05 p. m. every day. The
"Limited" offers the best accommodations to be found on any train in
the world. For tickets and berths apply at
Ciiy Ticket Office, 400 Robert SI, (i^lfr) Til. Mm 36.
commodation to those unable to com*
during the day, the offlce will be kept
open this evening until 9 o'clock.
$31.00 to '•mi Krancinco
Via Soo-Pacific route. Very low rates to
intermediate points. Ticket office, 379
Robert St.
VITAL STATISTICS.
MARRIAGE LICENSES.
George A. Kynaston, Edyth P. Perault.
W. A. Bruezanzo, E. Letha McKinzle.
Mathias J. Reach, Katie Tix.
Ole Amundson, Annette Solum.
Elmer Blomberg, Annie Kaminutz.
. BIRTHS.
Mrs. Ignatius Kobllka, 341 Ramsey, boy.
Mrs. W. Jefferson, 288 Williams boy.
Mrs. William Julius Peter. 580 Olive, boy
Mrs. John Swanson. 594 Geranium, girl.
Mrs. George Ajewski, 445 St. Clair. girl.
Mrs. Elva C. Ross, 203 Louis, girl.
Mrs. Sidney Cassaw, 1213 Sherburne, girl.
Mrs. Samuel Johnson. 70 Garfield, girl.
Mrs. M. Pleczynski, 874 Magnolia, boy.
Mrs.. Jens M. Peterson, 693 Orleans, girl.
Mrs. R. • Boushlkla, 110 Eaton boy.
Mrs. Fred W. Baker, 460 Clinton, boy.
DEATHS.
E. M. Beebe,. 45 yrs., 200 West Sixth.
Cora May Nye, 24 yrs., 378 N. Exchange.
DEATHS
HOWARD—At his late residence, 418
East Tenth street, on Feb. 27, 1901. S.
F. Howard, aged fifty-two years and
five months. Funeral from residence
Friday, March 1, at 2:30 p. m. Inter
ment at Oakland.
LOOBY—In St. Paul, Wednesday, Feb
27, at 6 p. m., at, the residence of her
daughter, . Mrs. P. McMahon. 203"
L'Orient street, Mrs. Catherine Looby,
Notice of funeral hereafter.
AMUSEMENTS.
iETROPOLITaWkes^r.,3^^
TONIGHT—Last Performance!
MRS. BRUISE
: - ■ .In Sardou's Great Play,
X HE O DOR J\.
SUNDAY, MARCH 3,
4 Nights and Wednesday Matins*.
Silo of Seats Opens Today.
Thos, Q.
SEABROOECE
* In the Great Comic Opera,
THE
ROUNDERS
63—In Company—6s
Prices 25c, 50c, 75c, $1.00, $1.50
March 7, 8, 9 "THE CHRISTIAN. "
I THE • j
1 ELKS' MINSTRELS
I Metropolitan Opera House, j
I Friday and Saturday Evening f
I and Saturday Afternoon,. |
i March 1 and 2. I
I tOO Local People 1
H ON TUB STAGE. - H
§ Cream of the Amateur i
H . Comedians of St. Paul. Eg
9 Bright. Breezy and Up-to-3ao, n
fa Not a Dull Moment In Three gj
H ■ Hours' Entertainment. H
I LOCAL HITS GALORE! 1
P Prices, $1.00, 75c, 50;. Box Office ts\e |
M now open. Special prices for Matinee. Qj
T fit!ft BARTLEY CAMPBELL'S
brano. e;^ •
APLAYFULLOF \3 IflPtwrF l(fl
LIFE AND **^"«*W« . »*«
ING INCIDENTS. B^HBSBiaHBa
Next week—"KlNO : T~
OH THB OPIUM Matinee Saturday.
RING." :__
STAR THEATER
ALL WEEK, P aily
Largest production of the season, <, 1,175
IRWIN'S BSO SHOW Seats at
—INCLUDING— #rfl«,
8-CARNELLAS-8 w°
World's Famous Acrobats. *na
Next Week— O/l«.
BUTTERFLY EXTRAVAGANZA CO dSUO
Empire Theater.
THIRD AND WABASHA.
ALL A TRIAL BY JURY.
I 1110- - Lewis & Greene, Le Fevere S!s-
PP|/ ters. Odell and Gilmor, Haywsrd
■-< dIV and Hay ward, Clara Raimund,
: — Fred Shaw. Admission 15c.
WINTER RESORTS I
'. GOLF. HUNTINd. FISHINO.
FLORIDA GULF COAST HOTELS
PLANT SYSTEM.
Excellent Golf Courses, with Turf putting er«3nj
>.-C.'■.--" and tees, connected with hotels.
Professionals In charge. -. .
TA/IPA BAY HOTEL, TAMPA, FLA ,
' A. E. Dick. Manager. Open Jan. 15th.
Hotel Belleview. Bellealr, en the Gulf. Fla.
J. F. ChampHn, Manager. Open Jan. 15th.
SEniNOLE HOTEL, Winter Park, Fla. :
Edw. R. Swett, Lessee and Prop. Open Jan. loth
OCALA HOUSE. Ocala Fia.
' ' P. F. Brown. Manager. Open Jan. 15th.
HOTEL KISSiriMEB, Now open.
_ Kissiir.mee, Fa . .
THE INN, j. H. Muriiclc
---:.•. Port Tampa, FU. '• Manager.
NEW YORK OFFICES. 12 West 23d street, and
290 Broadway '• • ''■:'..":•■-.
dr. %J. mm,- Ok '
91 E. 7th St., St. Paul. $L*7
s Dec taiisi pgiw Exirommg /gsMk !
Filling, Gold Crjwns KlKKfif^
I :;::ym Bridge Work.
Get the laugh on the other fellow by
reaching Om-iha earlier over the Minne
apolis & St. Louis R. R
UNITED STATES LLOYDS MARINE
TSSVB IXDBRWHrmiS.
Home office, New York N. Y. (Organ
izer] in 1872.) Higgins & Cox, Attorneys.
Accept service in Minnesota, Insurance
Commissioner.
INCOME IN 1900. *,
Premiums other than from
assessments $319,695.93
Rents and interest 19,153.17
From all other sources 105,244.73
Total Income „ $144,003.
DISBURSEMENTS IN ISOO.
Amount paid for losses $273 367.12
Return premiums and other
profits to policy holders .... 61,030.00
Commissions, brokerage, sal
aries and allowances to
agents 41,905.22
Salaries of officers and em
ployes 62,322.93
Taxes and fees 5,855.03
Total disbursements $436,450.32
Excess of disbursements o*er
Income $7,553.56
ASSETS DEC. 31, 1890.
Bonds and stocks owned .... $G07,C00.00
Cash in office and in bank... 75,647.82
Accrued interest and rents.... 9,474.43
Premiums in course of collec
tion 287.U
All other admitted assets .... 112,427.00
Total admitted assets $998,836.96
LIABILITIES.
Losses adjusted and unad
justed $133385.00
Losses resisted and disputed. 3,700.00
Reinsurance reserve 110,917.48
Commission and brokerage.. 10,158 06
All other liabilities 118,657.26
Permanent fund paid up 100,000.00
Total liabilities, including
permanent fund $176,817. 50
Net surplus $522,019.16
RISKS AND PREMIUMS, 1890 BUSI
■ NESS.
Marine and inland risks v.Tit
ten during the year $233,862,758.00
Premiums received thereon...; 1,529,129.36
Net amount in force at end
. of the year $9,252,492.00
BUSINESS IN MINNESOTA IN IS9O.
_. , Inland.
Risks written $9,667,231.00
Premiums received 20,464.16
Losses paid ' 13.84
Losses incurred 1,215.00
_____
__ ■■ St. Paul, Feb. 26, 1901.
Whereas, The United States Lloyds Ma
rine Underwriters' Company, a. corpora
tion organized under the^ laws of New
York, has fully complied with the pro
visions of the laws of this state, relative
to the admission and authorization of in
surance companies of its class, ~
; Now, Therefore, 1, the undersigned, In
surance Commissioner, do hereby em
power and authorize the said above nam
ed Company to transact its appropriate
business of Marine insurance in the State
of Minnesota, according to the laws
thereof, until the thirty-first day. of Jan
uary, A. D. 1102, unless said authority be
revoked or otherwise legally terminated
prior thereto.
In testimony whereof, I have hereunto
set my hand and affixed my official seal
at St. Paul, this first day of February,
A. lj. 1901, .;• -■• ■ •■ -■ --■
,-.'■■. - ' ELMER IT. DEARTH,
Insurance Commissioner.
MICHIGAN MILLERS' MUTUAL FIRE
INSURANCE COMPANY.
Home office, Lansing, Mich" (Organ
ized in 1881.) C. G. A. Voigt, President;
A. D. Baker, Secretary. Attorney to Ao
cept Service in Minnesota, Insurance
Commissioner.
INCOME IN 1900.
Premiums other than rrom as
sessments $50,438.00
Assessments against contin
gent liability 52,786.06
Rents and interest 13461.06
Profit on ledger assets over
book values 750.00
Total Income $117,433.12
DISBURSEMENTS IN 1900.
Amount paid for losses $69,932.00
Commissions, brokerage, sal
- aries and allowances to
agents 10,946.19
Salaries of officers and em
ployes 9,700.38
Taxes and fees". 2.233.10
All other disbursements 6,875.53
Total disbursements $98,687.20
Excess of income over dis
bursements $18,747.92
ASSETS DEC. 31, .1900.
Value of real estate owned $6,000.00
Mortgage loans 75.6W.00
Collateral loans 6,300.00
Bonds and stocks owned 163,872.11
Cash in office and in bank 24,490.10
Accrued interest and rents 4,949.13
Premiums in course of collec
tion 8,433.73
Total admitted assets $289,751.07
LIABILITIES.
Losses adjusted and unad
justed $4,613.10
Losses resisted and disputed.. 3,000.00
Reinsurance reserve 45.675.70
All other liabilities 735.55
* Total liabilities, including "~~~
permanent fund $57,027.33
Net surplus $232,723.72
RISKS AND PREMIUMS 1900 BUSI
NESS. -... ...
Fire risks written during the
year ..$i,975,!37.57
Premiums received thereon 6U.451.68
BUSINESS IN MINNESOTA IN 1900.
Fire Risks.
Risks written $155,387.E0
Premiums received 9,021.88
Losses paid ; 2,744.82
Losses incurred 1,325.44
Amount at risk 395,837.50
State of Minnesota,'*
Department of Insurance.
St. Paul, Feb. 25, 1901.
Whereas, the Michigan Millers' Mu
tual Fire Insurance Company, a cor
poration organized under the laws of
Michigan, has fully complied with the
provisions of the laws of this state, rel
ative to the admission and authorization
of insurance companies of its class.
. Now, Therefore, I, the undersigned. In
surance Commissioner, do hereby empow- •
er and authorize the said above named
company to transact its appropriate busi
ness of fire insurance In the State of
Minnesota, according to the laws there
of, until the thirty-first day of January,
A. D. 1902, unless said authority be re
voked. or otherwise legally terminated
prior thereto.
- In. Testimony Whereof. 1 have here
unto set mv hand and affixed mv official
seal at St. Paul, this Ist day of February.
A. •D. 1901. ■■-.*...:. ■
ELMER 11. DEARTH, :
. ■--: ■ Insurance Commissioner. „

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