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FRESH AiR FOR TOTS
SEItIKS OP OIII.nitKX S EVtIR
SIGNS TO BEGIN WEDNES
A ROYAL TIME IS PROMISED
One "Whole Day Set Aj»lde for the
I.ii tie Ones — Certificate ot
Good Health Ouijr
Next Wednesday Tommy will take a
river ride Likewise Bi lie and'Molle and
Jimmle and Susie and the rest. It will
be on the big s earner Columbus with a
baige to hold the overplus. Tommy's
only tkket of admission will be a iualth
certifloat and a guard an. He will be
entertained royally from 9 o'clock in the
morning until 5:30 in the afternoon. Mo: t
In portant of a.l, from Tommy's point of
view, no doubt, he will be feu. juusuc
Will Booth his boyish 1 ttle soul. Cram. 8
will give employment to the restless fiu
gers, the tireless feet. For one day
Tommy v. ill be, or ought to be, supreme
Mrs. T.ioraas McDavrtt will superin
tend this first fresh-air excursion of tho
"Woman's Civic league. Mrs. Charles A.
Dibble will look after the ice cream, lem
onade and urn department. Mrs.
Morton Barrows is chairman of the en
tertainment committee. And there wi'l
be a host of willing w orkers to help these
g-' od women.
Primarily Tommy owes his good for
tune to Dr. Fudo ph Schiffrnann, who
heai'Cd the list of contributions to t ; c
f.in.l with a rift of $100. Dr. Harry
OT3r:en made anotl er generous contribu
tion, ko that a second excursion, to be
held Ju'v 31. Is alrealy assur.-;'. No
money has been solic ted, but "as cintrl
btttiona are still com ng n it is p:oi)ab c
that the excursions will be continued
during August. ' Contributions to t 1 c
rund may be sent to Mrs. Thomas Mc-
Da\itt. tiDd Grand avenue, or to Mrs. J.
"\V. Edge;ton G. 6 Portland avenue, treas
urer of the Woman's C'vlc 1 ague.
rJh. gue ts for Wednesday's excursi n
will be gathered from'the day nursery,
the Eet'.iel boat, St aul C mmons, aid
the Home for thjfc Frit milt ss. 'i.iiu.se un
der clx must he aecoirpanled by the'.r
mothers. If any landing is made it will
bo at Red Ro;k,
To all invited lank health eertltteaUs
lave been issuel, to pretext the chldrtn
from contagious diseases. These mu?t
be signed by a physician, and when bo
signed will be the only tickets that wi 1
he required. The following physicians
have volunteered to make th ■ necessary
examinations and till out and sign tho
certificates free of charge.
Archibald MacLaren. A. R. Colvln, D.
H. Landon, H. R. Ritchie, Herbert Dav
is. J. A. Vi< regge, G. A. R< nz, John D.
Baker, W. B. Morley, J. E. S.-had.e, 10. J.
Abbott. 11. M. Lufkin. Jeanet:e .Ya-Lar
en. W. D. Kelly, Helen \v Blssell,
Thomas McDavltt, Robert O. Earl. S. W.
Robbllard, Howard Lankcster, G. S.amm,
A. W. Whitney, Norman Foster an:l E
THROWN FROM WAGON.
AI. Steldel Victim of Buiunvay Ac
cident on West Side.
Al Steldel was the victim of a run
lawar accident at South Itobert and
Delos streets last evening. His horse
became frightened and ran away. He
was thrown from the wagon and sus
tained a bad cut on the right le.g. He
was badly bruised, but his injuries are
not serious. At Livingstone avenue the
horse broke away from t'hc wagon, and
when last seen was still runnings
Make Narrow Eacape.
J. S. Vandlver" returned last evening
from Cambridge, Minn., which was tiie
Bcene on Thursday of a disastrous fire
that almost wiped out the entire villa.ge.
The family of Mr. Vandiver were vis
iting tn Cambridge at the time, and they
had an extremely close call, escaping
with only a portion of their wearing ap
parel and other effects. Mr. Vandlver
was accompanied home by 1113 wife and
ArncNon Geta It.
J. S. Arneson, of Herman, was yester
day appointed, probate judge of Grant
county by Gov. Van Sant, to succeed
Judge Ofsthun, deceased. As was stat
ed In the Globe of yesterday, W. H.
Gootzlnger, of Klbow Lake, was al^o a
well-supported candidate for tho office,
end there wr.s an active fight between
tho friends of the two men, although
they themselves are personal friends.
The candidates finally stated to the gov
ernor that either would be better satis
tied to have the other appointed than
a third person, and the result was Mr,
: A COOL i
And a Sure One.
The Eody Does Not Feel Heat
i-— • j
KEEP COOL FROM PEOPEE HOT
People can live '.n a temperature which
feels from ten to twenty degrees cooler '
than their neighbors enj >y, by regjlat
The 11 ati is to avoid m>at entl-e'y for
breakfast: use a goodly alowan?e of i
fruit either cooked or raw. Then fol- '
low with a raucer ontainingr about four '
h< ap'ng teaspoonfuls of Grape-N;;t8, |
treate. with a 1 ttl? rich cream. Add to
this ahnut.two bl'cm of entire wheat
biead, '.v th a meag r amount of b tter,
and .-trve one cup of Poatum Food Cof
If one p:ef. rs, the Grape-Nuts can be
turned into a ci«p of Food Coffee, b v
lng a delig tful combination. By thi3
Eelection of food tho bodily energy is
presrved. while the lot. carbonaceous
foods have, been left out. The result is |
c v ry marl-ed diffennce n the tempera- '■
tyre.of the 'body, nnd.to (jhi^ comfort
able cond'.tlpn Is 41'ded th< eertalnty of "
e^ey and pe.»fi«ct dlg««^on for the food is
read ly worked up by the d.gestive ma
Experience and experiment In food
and its app'ication to the-human body,
haa.bro-.-ght out these facts. They can
be made v c of and.add materially to the -
comfort of th-: user. i
THE BEST STANDBY
In the time of trouble with that In
estimable gift, your eyesight, Is an
honest optician who knows his business
—one who will fit you with the proper
glasses or spectacles for whatever de
fect there is In one or both of your eyes,
and will not overcharge you for either
glasses or advice. Did you ever think
that your excruciating headache may
be due to eye trouble?
F. H. HArST& BRO. t
109 East 7th St.
FLOCK TO THE BATHS
IIAURIET ISL-AXTJ IS VISITED BY
OVEK 13,000 rEOPLE
RECEIPTS FOR THE DAY $151
From Early Morning Until Closing
Hoar Near Midnight the Pop
ular Resort Wns Fairly- •--.-'^V
Packed. - ■'"'•
To be concise, 8,049 persons' availed
themselves of a dip in the pools at the
public baths yesterday. - The number of
bathing suits handed out showed that
figure, but if the hundreds who came
equipped with a covering for nature are
included, the figure will easily reach 12,
--000. . - V.--:,. .':.,
Little rest was given the employes on
Harriet island. From the time the house
was opened to the public until the closing
hour the crowds gathered, 7 o'clock find,
ing them so dense that.prompt service
was entirely out of the question. From
7 o'clock until 8 an unbroken line formed
in front of the office where suits are sup
plied, and many, wearied from standlnff.
While not a record breaker as com
pared with weather, the receipts, $151.
were fully as r>od as any day since tlie
baths opened for the season. The re
freshment stands were well patronized,
while und- r the big, shady trees hun
dreds gathered in the nlng to absorb
the little breeze blowing, and probably
eat an impromptu lunch..
Since the baths opened there have been
six days on which the number of bathers
exceeded 8,000, a figure In every way
ahead of last year. The increase in
attendance has demonstrated the popu
larity of the baths and has shown to
those in charge that they will have to
be enlarged to tfi-ke care of the Increase
yet to come. As .?„« ' \,. v ,".
Next week s-hou'd see the completion of
the bulldng to be devoted to day
nursery, and this addition Is expected to
make a decided increase in the number
of persons who wilf patronize"the island.
The floor for the building ha» been-oom
pleted and the latter pa:t of the week it
wjll be under cover. : ... r ,-,.,--.-.._
FROM" EATING: SALMON
Mils. KATE O'COXNOH . \ BECOMES
Mrs. Kate O'Connor, an aged lady liv
ing at 152 South Wabasha street, becamo
violently ill yesterday morning, as the i
result of some canned salmon that she
had eaten on the previous night. Po
lice Surgeon Richeson was called, and
heroic measures for her relief were '',
adopted. Dr. Richeson stated last night
that the woman was out of danger.
STRIKE DECLARED OFF.
Minneapolis MucMulNt* Have Decid
ed to tie Good.
The Mlnneap'olls. Machinists' union at
its meeting last evening declared the
strike off which has been on for the past
ten weeks. Many vof the m-n have se
cured their old positions, while " there is
a number whose places .were taken dur
ing the strike. It is understood that
miany of the manufacturers feel' friend
towards their old employes amd wl.l make j
a special effort to give them work.
The action of the union last nrght wns \
not a unanimous one. to Judge from the I
discussions that took place on the sljo
walk after the me iting. '."Whan one man
was asked' what the union had dono
In the matter he replied:-., T ,^. V .»,.-.,,....,,
--"Nothing that the "union is entitled to
any ciecit for."
PROSTRATED BY HEAT. v
Three Ciikoj of Sunstroke Reported
Last Night. ; ,
Daniel Johnson, a furrier at 315 Rondo
street, was prostrated by the heat Fri
day and had to be taken to his home. Ho
revived sufficiently for the physicians to
pronounce him out of danger, but yester
day he suffered a relapse and is in a se
rious condition. Drs. Conroy,and Cold n
James Whitney, brakeman on the Grtat
Western, 236 Elast Seventh street, w-is
overcome by the heat yesterday a: Hast
ings and Earl street. An . ambuhn.a
conveyed him to his home. '"
Frank Egan, groceiy clerk for A. G.
Levigne, on East Seventh str< et, was a
heat.victim yesterday. He was taken to
hl3 home, OSI Euclid avenue.
School Loans Allowed.
School loans were allowed by the state
boar dof Investment yesterday as follows-
District 27, St. Louis county $19 u)0
District 68, Crow Wing county.... 500
District 191, Steams county 600
District 62, Morrison county .. .' • 4(0
District 133, Todd county 600
District 103, Redwood county .. .. 1 3-0
District lOt, Clay county ......... '710
District 42, Aitkin county .800
District l(i, Bentou county .;.. '. " 5(10
District 17, Chisago county 300
District 105, Clay county ... " 400
District 31, Crow Wing county ...... 350
District 70, Meeker county... • loio
District H, aiille Lacs county .. " 225
Didtrict 25, MillG Lacs county ...... 1,000
District 8-1, Morrison county l'ooo
District 15, Yellow Medicine county. 2750
District 92, Yellow Medicine county. £q
DIVINE HEALER IS VAGGED.
Francis ScUlwtter Assessed $1O or
Thirty Day*. :, > ? .
WASHINGTON. July 20.-Francls
Schlatter, the so-called "divine healer "
was tried in the \ police court today as
a. vagrant and fined $10 or thirty days
In the work house. As he returned to
the cells, ho pleaded that the work
house authorities refrain from ■ shearing
1 his locks. Schlatter, stated to the court
' that he had come here to get . his wife
' who had deserted hlnvto approve at
' the sale of some. English property and
becoming discouraged ; had conwnenc-Kl
to drink. A policeman testified that he
I found Schlatter surrounded >by - a bois
! terous crowd, and that he admitted hav
ing betn on a drunk since July 3.....
EOT; TIME FOR CONNOLLY.
Cleveland Crowd Wanted to Hans
the Umpire. .!
CLEVELAND, Ohio, July 20.— for
the interference oX" Manager McAleer
\ and members jof the Cleveland team this
! aftrnuon, Umpire Connolly would have
I been seriously injured by an - angry
•crowd of baseball enthus'asts" who were
not satisfied with his work in today's
game. ..The trouble arose In Connollv
calling Brady out at first at a critical
time for Cleveland.;; Spectators leaped
from.the.bleachers and made a rush for
Connolly, But McAleer and his men stood
th< m off. Connolly was. escorted' by .the
1 club members' to , the:. gate; r ~ where ~ the
poi;cc,.who;had been called from the out
' side,; dispe/sed.; the * mob. .;. ■;,. <■-.-. .;,-■ . « ,■ •■
THE ST. PAUL, GLOBE, SUNDAY, JULY 21, lv?Ul.
BITES BE FATAL
iUTTLE _ GIRli ;IS ;. " FRIGHTFULLY
' OLVXGLUD BY FIERCE .
"f: . . ,'. DOQ -'■
NOSE NEARLY TORN FROM FACE
Child's Father Was at Work in Barn
Yard and Little One Had Gone
to Meet Him When
The eleven-year-old daughter of Auanist
Schultz, 200 West Indiana avenue, \/as
frightfully bitten by a large St. Bernard
dog last, evening and : sustained Injuries
which, If not fatal, will disfigure her for
life. : Schultz Is, employed es a teamster
by the City Garbage company. He keep 3]
his j horses ln_a barn in the rear of the
saloon of Joseph Stelner, Fairfleld avenue
and Daniel street.
Last'evening, accompanied by his young
daughter, Schultz went to the barn to at
tend the horses. As he opened the door.
a dog owned, by Steiner Jumped out and
attacked the little girl. He pinned her
to the ground and before she could be
released from his grasp the girl was ter
An examination by Drs. Hawkins and
Beal, who were called, developed that the
savage animal had almost torn the noce
from the child's faco, ■ crushing the top
of it in a manner that will permanently I
disfigure her. On the left cheek and ear
the dog's teeth left a number of cruel
marks, the skin being torn In no less than
eight places. A number of.stitches were
necessary to close the wounds.
The presence of the dog was unknown
to the child or her father and Its savage
onslaught caught them unawares. The
father was preparing to water his horses
et tho time, and the furious rush of the
large animal threw the girl to the ground
The animal had .to be clubbed. into
submission before he released his hold
on the child's face.
The dog was Immediately taken charge
of by the police and will be held pendirg
an examination for rabies. It is not
thought the dog was so afflicted. It was |
used as a watch dog and the sudden ap
pearance of the girl and her father, to
gether with irritation from the intense
h€at, is thought to have caused It to at
tack them. The deg will . probably be
shot today. Dr. Hawkins at 2 o'clock this
morning reported the girl in a serious
condition. ■ ' ..
j In Labor's Field.
The Iron Molders had a meeting last
night at which the following were ap
pointed a Labor day committee: E. J
Curry, Thomas Halland, IM. Walsh, C.
Rfciffnauch, W. Allen, C. Carlson, P.
Peterson, J. Pretoseck. H. Prueher and
E. Walsh, of Stillwater. The following
officers were elected: President, W iJ.
Harrington; vice president, T. Holland
recording -secretary, J. j. Luty; finujicfai
secretary, C. Relffnauch; treasurer " M -
Burns; trustee, J. Cumpions; conductor :
w. i« Lieary. Donations were made to.
striking rnolders at Qulncy, 111.; Au
burn, N. V., and Pittsburg. Pa, The
resignation of James McDaniels, record
ing secretary, was accepted and he has 1
the best wishes of the union In his new
venture in operating a factory for him
self. Receipts, $98; disbursements, $21..- .
Objects to Asae»sment.
A. C. Balnbridge, business agent of the
Painters union, will leave today for La
fayette, Ind., to attend a meeting of the
executive boa-.d •of the International
Brotherhood of Painters, Decorators and
Paperhangers, of which body he Is vice
president. Mr." Bainbridge said yesterday
that he intended to take a determined
stand to prevent the payment of the as
sessment recently levied by the American
I oderaitlon of Labor for the benefit of
the striking machinists. The local strik
ers have complained to Mr. Bainbridge
that they have received only four days'
pay from the federation since the strike
began, and that all tihe money is beln<*
spent in the East. The assessment on
the local Painters' union, which amounts
to nearly $£00, has not been paid over by
the executive board, and Mr. Bainbriri'.'e
1-redlots that it will not be until the offi
cers of the national machinists' organizn- i
tion agree to spend a portion of It in the
West. . ..■ .-„ j-*
Labor Aseiits Cannot Fill Demands;.
The scarcity of help Is especially no
ticeable in the skilled crafts. The busi
ness agents of nearly every union . af
iiliated with the Building Trades council
if port that they cannot fill their orders.'
Wages, are higher now than th«y hive
been for years. Carpenters, bricklayers,
lathers, painters and plasterers are
scarce, and In each of these crafts the
wages being paid are higher than the
minimum price fixed by the unions. . •
Ablebodlcd Mechanics in Demand. j
Unless there is a ra/llcal change in ]
the situation, Minneapolis will soon "be I
suffering from a labor famine of alarm- :
ing proportions. The scarcity of laboring
men is almost unprecedented. Complaints
are comnig in from almost every branch
of trade, and there is hardly an industry
in which sufficient men are employed to
meet the demand.
The Stationary Firemen's union will
meet this afternoon, • and ■ on Monday
evening the Barbers, Leatherworkers.
Dressmakers, Boilermakers and Buildinsr
Trades council will meet.
The Plasterers' union will hold a pic
nic today at Calvary park, for wheih tho
following programme of sports has been
provided: First race, 100-yard run for
union men only; second race. 50 : yards
for wives of union men only; third lace,
100 . yards, ' free for all- fourth raco, 50
yards, free for all ladles; fifth race, 50
yards for * girls not . over twelve; sixth
race, putting the shot, free for all; sev
enth race, standing jump, free for all;'
eighth iace, tug of war tx'tween the Min
neapolis union and the St. Paul Painters'
union; 100-yard race for union painters.
REPRIMAND FOR WOODRUFF.
Army Surgeon Fractured an Article
WASHINGTON, July 20. — Gen. Otis,
the department of" the Missouri,
publishes the proceedings in the case of
Maj. Charles E. Woodruff, surgeon, U.
S. A.," who was tried by court-martial
and found guilty of, "conduct prejudicial
to good .order and military discipline in
violation of the sixty-second article • of
war," and sentenced to be admonished
by the department commander. The of
fense of which Maj. Woodruff was found
guilty was a lapse of -his official duty.
An acting . hospital steward ! in • the de
partment had been ordered to report. to
Capt. H. R. Anderson, field artillery, to
accompany that officer's battery on a
practice march. Surgeon Woodruff re
quested that the steward be allowed to
remain, behind to assist him in inspec
tions and other operations.. The court"
found that Maj. Woodruff misrepresent
ed the emergency involved , In the case
and that. the occasion did not justify the
steward's - detention. . The court also
found that Maj. Woodruff did not I submit
hfs request for the steward's detention
until six hours after the battery's de
parture without him. • ;
FOOD COMMISSION WINS
Legal Battle in Ohio' Court Over
TOLEDO, Ohio, July 20.—The legal bat
tle which State Pure Food Commissioner
Blackburn, has been waging lor three
weeks in a local court, against one of the
.largest coffee manufacturing firms of the
coun.ry, - with Grocer, James A. White as
the nominal; defendant, ended - today in a
• victory for the prosecution... •;• -
The defendant was charged with vio
lating tho ' pure, fo id law of the state - ->y
stlling:a brand of coffee which is -glazed'
. with t a i coating, of. eggs and sugar, and
was convicted. - :"';■' ■ . tV - - „ .
The state alleged that the glazing cov
ered up cefects. The defense denied this
The defense advertises that it will de
ff nd all dealers, and, if necessary, will
take the pending case to th* United
States supreme court.
-That.are making us hundreds of fnends every week. The/big profits of other days ani the profits still demanded
byrnany who do not keep pace withmodern merchandising:, have no place with us. Our margin of profit though
small in percentage is large in bulk. During the summer months we mark below our profit anJ you practically *et
anything you want at less than you would pay at wholesale. We give time to pay if you want it. *
'^^^ISyffi^sgjggftiii gy -.." - ■.-•■ _ ... ■•■■...,. diS Largo Lsather Colonial kj «.<jr, „. , .., .. . .
B^Bal r-^>.;.. Hk/cut* worth °r <r»"1 Yy Jp£r\ B!aif k. dulli," unl h Lawn Rocker, reed s*at
'W. »,« i, ,c, wiF $25.00 «P±/.OU wtoueht-trorr-. Umbrella Hammock Lawn Chair, AET _ *9snd back, with- <J>l /|Q
Wo have a line of Side- ■ *— & _ ; ;___ ■ Rack, like QQp like cut 4:OC out arms tD1.40
£3nr Sn tOak that J? 08*. J" '■■ 50 Odd Parlor Chairs and other " : CTt "v yOU
reduced at once. ,On» like F i ecea that are marked this week MI3FIT CARPETS I ■■ ..., .. --, V^*^ ->'
&n mi mo°r»C ■-,*: «*LF lhsir .value. PriCi3 Many new ones at Natural "TST" 'HI J^g.
pgrsl3 7@^s^^tSi#SfS half-prise. f sh S^—^fft
Others would ask $25,00. 5p0.0U U Bring the .Iz, of room. [jj N^^^^^g^g^^
BASEMENT ? SPECIALS. *.. "3E--3f' H J^^^^^^
•..■::; - /I *-\C*v IV■ ■* '*% . Mammocks, laree. close weave, fancy stripes. 10- AO^
_ . irKr 1 **-"^ \\ » Inch fringe, with pillow and spreader ............ ... yoC
Wi^ c' ' uij 1 !^S. I _^«<S3 50 Box eardwood Tooth- /I
Preserving Strainer with extea- 1 Qr> Traclug whsel, C n Long handle Veg- Q^ BEHBBBBHBKSSHBBB' ">JW
Blonhomertofit-nylceWe IJO ,Ue cut DC Frult press> elm> . mmWml K^ e^ er^^ 15c y2S sl!j;i
jL ._ gg^fJj $1.19 f«ncy shape 15C SoS!'. 150
'^^^^^^^^^^^ ' .i-*>i tPs§l Patented Can JT'— Nut Cracksr If\ L \
■ti?s^ogM6&*s J.A: : '■3g|^gl^GGSE3) - ffl^ Broom Holder. So^'Tra^steel.... 3C °-enar'llk9 cut- /C full nickeled'...lo O
Corner Sink Strainer, 1^ Ice Shave with nickel trim- Q^ wKsir 10f» lfetEM -^r-"lwg; J^** /y r /T-"\) —^ "^
k«cut.r... lUC mines.-p0115han...... OC||&| I J-^^ l^^- *^^^^ // y^7^l7^^ Dcuble Mine- O^
__. . V«9! I $*&$■ .■■■■■ X> sf ing Knife OC/
"R'^rc: American Uundry Soap t^OKo • • Combination Tenderer, : 5 ■••
10. iJtllb for. ,^)t..,.............-.-.'....'. tCtOLt WT* Shave and Pick.polishei Broiler, like lA n Single /I-
— ; ? - 7 — — w andnickeled lUO cut.. lUC blada *±Q
THF AfyiPOE^Aiy KQUSEFURB^ISHIPIG GO.
■ il^" J^lVllEini^^^^l^ 22-24 East Seventh.
—^^^-^...... .-,..■-.... ny'. ."'... ....jii. . '. ._■.'.' in i..... ' ■"*^n*"^" BISSa «ai-6 V ODD bEqbb
BUILDING IS ACTIVE
TWO COMMODIiOtJS I4ESIDEXCES
SOCXTO GO IP OJi SL3I
MANY OTHER STRUCTURES
At I,<nwt $.tr>,ooo Will Be Ex
pended In tlie I'alx* of
Houses to "Be
. _ ———————— , ,
. Jacob Danz is having prepared plans
for a modern residence that he will short,
ly' erect on Summit avenue, near Oxford
street.--It will be pressed brick with cut
stone trimmings, and will be tho . ciual
of any of v~ the handsome -residences In
that locality. -It will be two ,stories In
height, and -will cost Mr. Danz entire,
Another new residence announced for,
Summit avenue is that of Charles Schune
man, of the firm of Schuneman & Evans.
He has purchased sixty feet of the prop
erty near Nina avenue, on Summit, and .
will place on it a jhandsome pressed brick
residence.' The plans are now being pre.
paj I and -work on the structure should
commence this, fall. Mr. Schuneman ex
pects to spend about $15,000 in its con
struction. . ....
b The plans for the new detention ward
for the city and county ho&piUil are now
being prepared by Reed & Stem. = The
architecture and material to; be used jin
the new building will be the same as the
rema'.ndf r of the buildings that now adorn
the hospital grounds, though if anything
it will be more modern, • while flro proof
material will enter into Its construction
in a larger degree. It will be two stories
and abasement and will cost.-the board
of control about $-15,000, exclusive of the
Reed. & Stem, the well known St. Paul
architects, are preparing plans for a pas_
senger depot to be erected at BuLte,
Mont., for the North"m Pacific Railway
company.. It will be about 38x130, of rod
pressed brick, cut stone trimmings, and
tile roof, cement and tile floors, piumbinf?.
gas and electric lighting and steam heat.
ing^lt will cost $45,000. - > :
Reed & Stem are also preparing plans
for a building to "be erected at Brafnerd,
Minn., at the Northern Pacific hospital
to be used for nurses' dor,.Tiitory and
training school. It will be frame, two
stories, with .plumbing, bathrooms, gas,
electric wiring and heating-. Cost $5,000. ■
iy EWS OF THE
[PI LODSE ROOMS.;
Unity Tent will hold Its regular week
ly meeting next Tuesday evening. De
gree work will be conferred on a class
A new tent will be instituted next
Thursday evening at the C. S. P. S.
hall, corner of West Seventh street and
Western avenue. The charter list num
bers thirty-five life benefit members. Sir
Knight John P. Chalmers organized the
tent and the degree team of Unity tent
will confer the degree*,
Ramsey Divisioji No. 1, uniform rank
K. O. T. M., will hold an election for
captain next Tuesday evening to fill the
vacancy caused by the promotion of Capt.
J. F. Gorman to the lieutenant colonency
of the Fourth Regiment, U. R. K. O.
Capitol Tent No. 97, K. O. T. M., will
give a moonlight .excursion on the steam
er Columbia and: barge, Friday, Aug. 1.
Eoat leaves foot, of Jackson street at 8
Min-ne-ota Council No. 7. Degree of
Pi;cahontas. had the newly elected officers
lrstalled at its hist meeting. The . de
gree team of T^olawalla council, of Min
neapolis, performed the impressive cere
mony, which was witnessed by a large
number of invited palefaces and Rrd- :
nien. Various short speeches were de
livered, in one of which Deputy Great
b'aehem Finlayscn presented the retir
ing: Poeabontas. Mrs. A. Kendall, with
a P. P. jewel as a token of regard from
the council. Mrs. Kendall responded fit
tingly. Pocahontas Mrs. William Thomp
son delivered a short address on the or
der, while Mrs. K. Bower invited ail
present to partake of ice cream and
cake. Dancing followed, and adieu was
said about 12 o'clock.
i Last Monday night the officers of
Hancock encampment were Installed by
District Deputy Grand Patriarch Charles
P. Boucher, assisted by Past Chief
Patriarch Henry Reimers as Q. H. P.; G.
A. Rinker as S. W., F. W. Groth as G.
scribe and G. treasurer, and August
Hohenstein as grand Junior warden. The
officers are: George Hoffstatter, C. P.;
William B. Martin, S. W. P. M. Ahl
strom, H. P.; G. A. Rinker, scribe;
Henry Relmcrs, treasurer; J. A. Gordy,
Jr. , W.; Charles :L. Fisher, guide, D.
Goodman, I. S. M. J. Hogan, O. S.;
George Lauvent, first watch; H. Leven
son, second watch; A. G. Anderson,
third watch, and August Hohenstein
fourth watch. •
Three candidates were initiated and
one sister admitted by card by Luella
Rebekah lodge at Its last meeting.
' The election of officers of the general
relief committee, I. O. O. F., of St.
Paul, Minn.— body consisting of twj
representatives of each of the seventeen
lodges, and the two encampments of this
city having the care of brothers living
here and belonging to lodges or encamp
ments located . in other places—resulted
as follows: George F. Engel, president;
O. jT. Kinsman, vice president; O. A.
Rinker and Theo. Bunker treasurers.
The fact that this committee distributed
over $1,000 relief and benefits during tht
. last . six months demonstrates the im
portance of the work of the committee.
" Oil In Illinois.
J SHELBYVILLB, 111., July ' 20.-The
Shelbyville Oil and Gas company reached
a depth of about 1.r.00 feet today and
found oil In considerable quantity. Work
was immediately stopped and precaution
taken against water, and on Monday the
.capacity of the well will be tested and
steps taken to sink others. People in rhe
vicinity of Findlay are wild with excite
ment and the price of property is on the
LEONARD— St. Paul, Saturday, July
20, a± 2:30 a. m. Arthur E. Leonard
aged twenty-three years. Funeral from
O'Halloran & Murphy's, 122 West Sixth
street, Monday, July 22, at 8:30 a. m.
Services at the Cathedral at 9 o'clock
WOODBURY—In St. Paul, Minn., July
; 18, ■■.1901, Warren J. Woodbury, aged
thirty-two years. Funeral af" Fore L
cemetery, Monday, July 22, at 11 o'clock
a. m. .
GEAR-July 20th, 1901. In this o'ty; et
the family home, 547 Blair street, El
len, relict of the late John Gear and
mother of James and John Gear. Fu
. neral tomorrow. Monday, at 8:45. Serv
ices at St. Vincent's" church at 9
WM. NAGET, UNDERTAKING CO
NAGEL & LTSTOE.
Funeral Directors and Embalmers: 'a 'y
attendant, ,if requested; No. 3?2 Waba
sha, between Third and . Fojrth streets
Telephone, Main 508, day or night.
Julius F. Emme, Frlda S. Hochberger.
Mrs. Joseph Janecek. 696 Lee, boy.
Norbert Kiell, 714 Butternut, boy.
Mrs. E. S. Durment, 825 Osceola, boy.
Mrs. M. A. Spater, 71 Iglehart, boy. -
Mrs. Louis Hines, 897 Margaret, boy
Mrs. Wilhelm Erlitz, 809 Greenbrier boy
Mrs. Taniner, Montreal, boy. . '
Mrs. Wm. Kautt, 555 Decatur, boy.
Mrs. Alvin Rowe, Phalen, boy.
Mrs. John Lee, 307 East Seventh, girl
Mrs. Carl Helgeson, 222 East Tenth, g-irl
Mrs. A. 'M. Jensen, 223 Aurora, g-irl.
■Mrs. Wm. Valentine, 573 Van Buren girl
Mrs. Ernest Liebisch, 933 Beech, girl.
•. "■' : DEATHS.
Mrs. S. Romanlska, 916 Rose, 39 yrs.
Conrad Heber, city hospital, 49 yrs.
Mrs. M. Lynch; St. Joseph's, 55 yrs.
Jcseph Shakier, 90 Wilkin, 65 yrs.
Marcy A. Sroka, 295 Stinson, 62 yrs.
Mary A. Maxlotta, Upper levee, 3 mos,
Eaby Glenn, city hospital, 11 days.
Lillian Danielson, 705 Maryland, -3 mos.
Bertha Groebner, 901 Woodbridge, 4 mos.
THAT'S THE DAY
When everyone in St Paul has an opportunity to aid the
and Have & Barrel of Fun besides. The steamer Columbia and
barge have been chartered for two trips on the Mississippi—one at
2:30 the other at 7:30 p. m.
Music, of course.
Refreshments, all you want.
Breezes, domestic and imported. All for the small price of
$I.OD, and the proceeds go to pay the debt of the public baths.
Don't be backward about coming forward. Tickets en sale at
The Globe Office.
Chlcaeo and R«tnrn f?11.KO
Via Wisconsin Central Railway.
On sale July 2lEt, 22nd, 23rd.
Return limit Aug:. 10th on payment of
City Ticket Office. 373 Robert st.
To Chicago a».nd Return.
Tickets on sale July 21st, 22nd and
23d. Good to return until August 10th,
via the v
For further Information apply to
J. N. STORR, City Tckt Agt.,
Cor. sth and Robert Sts., St. Paul.
Camera, cell It to you at the lowest po».
slble price and teach you without charge
the proper use oX It. Headquarters for
the . UNIVERSAL. DEVELOPER aD<J
Green Fixing, k
101 LAST SIXTH STIIEET.
Telephone 18SS-J-S Main.
Dr. W. J. HURD, £%
pi E. 7th St. wSjJbiw
Painless Extract!.!]. J@sM&?!sss
Bridg siuo r'.i. S^pv^Nfi*^
Filling and Plata. f\fJprfl'S>
StmPaul lent and Awning Co.
•X "^''^^^^jllljj .H. I. Weikert. Proprlator,
"**_.^^BjßlßfiHf! ' Manufacturers of Tents,
jggiSWW^^J^Bi Awnings. Hae^, Korse
rrr^rl /VTlVin "nd ifo^ Covers. Belt
[i/i/i 'fl Chain Roller Awnings a
7//Jm\ SfilL \ *F«c!a!ty- Torsnt: Tents,
J;6rry\jfliiwi \ Wedding Canopies (or slde
rS^HilfTl jMIKI ' Parlcrs, Floor Covors and
°*jA^tU f^S Parlors. Ball Rooms and
: Pmßml JiiiS Vb4 .., Church Aisles. Fines and
W" — 356-358 JACKSON ST.
Telephone 1773 J-a *•; - .-. St. Paul, Minn.
f Ahead jj
W of time. Have your repair- l>
f ing and upholstering done *l
■ when we can give quickest 3;
<! service—befcre the timt that so- <•
<| cial functions demand attractive *l
<> rooms, and whsn you can easiest *',
* give it your attentioa ?
$ Rugs, Tabarats, s
J> Portteros, Jard/Jnierss <!
\ Schroeder & \
I Schroeder & \\
I Dickinson i^ T I
424 Wabasha BtrJ3t, j!
*T. PAUL. ;
Teeta extracted poiltfvoly irltfaontaui l!
£o charKß wh«r» oiU-jr work li orl-il S
Best leoih oa Am. rul>t.er. »-!; i» >i 1 up« ir ',
/^'*^* ;s*^Sc3?v fillings 51.01 »nt '
)i >*~--*^-—'— irtHioal pUtei tir ]i
} peclalij. A. protoeUvo ifimrauieo wii i ill i
) work. Call «ud »ee»p;clTieai »■».! ,'j. j... , r
) tuaici freo. 1 1
| DJS. E, PL RAY, !;
1 Wabasha St., Z. 7t'i !|
TWIN CITY FENCE
vAj^^^^SJLo AND WIRE WORKS
O >?>O<xX/ /< Send fcr estlmats and
0 j^XXXXX v 223 E. 6th bt., St. Pau\ Minn.
<R XXSOO<S i^ Manufaiturers of
<V!XXSOOO CA " n:!3 °' Ornamer-tal and
Jo KaXYYxI i Archita:tural Iron and Wlra
■"^ Work. Fenc«» In Iron. Wlr«
and Wood V/JndovGuards, Offlca Ralllr.es, Etc.Etc.
DW% flllf IA Celebrated F«malo
R I H H liV Powtlcm never tatU
MH^HaaMßaaaasMM «r« «nd tun (after tatilDg
Dr. b. X. XuXK, lievcre, Do4too, M-rrr