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The Saint Paul globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1896-1905, June 08, 1902, Image 12

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059523/1902-06-08/ed-1/seq-12/

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CYCLE PATHS OF CITY
St. Paul Can Boast of 115
Miles of Smooth Roads
for Wheelmen
HAD AN HUMBLE START
A Few Enthusiasts Gathered in IS'.MJ,
Inaugurated Movement "Which
Han Resulted in \elwork
of Fine Paths.
St. Paul today is the proud possessor
of about 115 miles of excellent cycle paths
and as a result tho 12,000 cyclists of this
city can now go out after a rainy day
and ride to almost any place in the cor
porate limits without having to wheel
through a sea of mud. The laying of
all these miles of paths, however, has not
accomplished without the untiring
etlorts of some <-f St. Paul's most en
thusiastic wheelmen. Up until a year ago
3*f*^ ■ SL I
T. E. LOW,
Secretary Ramsey County Side Path
Commission.
last April the construction of those paths
nder the management of what was
known and organized us the Cycle Path
bui durlm; the past year,
since the Minnesota Fide path law w;ts
passed in the legislature, Ramsey coun
ty's cycle paths have been under the i
fu! rare of th<^ Kamsty county side patta
commission. The members of this comm
ission, which was appointed by theu
•board of county commissioners April 15,
1101, after the law had been pa;s?d, are:
Dr. J. C. Nelson, prerid?nt; F. E. Low,
secretary; W. H. S. Wright, J. W. Tay
lor and E. H. Payle. '•'
A. H. O-vJtt'K I tit* a.
The idea of cycle paths was first sug
the wiiielmen of St. Paul by
A B. Ovitt, an attorney of thi.s city.
He called a meeting for the purpose of
organization at the Ryan hotel on the
evening of Feb. 2G. IS 6. A number of
the more active J.liii::eapolis wheelmen
wit also present at this meeting-, anJ,
knowing the urgent needs of cycle paths
in the Twin Cities, promised the hearty
co-operation of the cyclists of their city
in the cycle path undertaking. Mr. Ovitt
v.as elected chairman of the meeting and
J. M. Hanson secretary. There was con
sider;.! te discussion as to the best meth
odsj to pursue in the undertaking. One
thing-, however, seemed to be uppermo-t
in the minds of all present, and that
ws 1; that cycle paths were one of the
Important necessities m the progress of
the Twin Cities. Having settled this
question, those present next turned their
attention to where they ought to build
the first path. General s^niment favored
the construction of an interurban path
between St. Paul ;;nd Minneapolis by
either the University or Marshall avenue
routes. It was linally decided that the
petti should be built on the Marshall ave
nue route. A committte of Minneapolis
. . „j_.. i i .. . "' - '
PLEASANT AVENUE PATH.
wheelmen was selected to start the ball
rolling in that city, and when the meeting
adjourned the outlook for having cycle
paths looked very bright. The newspa
pers of the Twin Cities next took hold
of the project and started subscriptions
HORSE SHOE BEND GOLD MINING COMPANY
Capital, $1,500,000 Non-Assßssabie Treasury, $1,000,000
QUICK DIVIDENDS
WHIT WE HAVE 1 WHAT WE CAN DO
58S acres of the famous Mother We can mine and mill our ore
Lode in Tuolumne County, at a cost not exceeding j1.50
California , per ton
6 large veins from 3 to 40 feet
wide, assays from 97.23 to We can within one year have
#85 per ton property developed and on a
Water right of 10,000 inches in dividend basis
Stanislaus River
Timber for all purposes on Early in 1903. we will without
property a doubt pay handsome divi-
A tunnel proposition. 1,000 feet dends to our stockholders
of ore above tunnel, no ex
pensive machinery to operate j& & & 0 0 & jg 0
TREASURY STOCK OFFERED AT 30c. PER SHARE
Send for prospectus and reports. Address applications for stock and
riSCAL AGENTS 63 EQUITABLE BUILDING, BOSTON
to raise tne necessary money to build
this path.
Association Is Formed.
On the following: Wednesday evening
another meeting was held, and it having
been ascertained that the Minneapolis
wheelmen had shown a tendency to drop
cut of the arrangements altogether, or,
at least, to organize a separate body of
their own, the St. Paul wheelmen decld-
DR. J. C. NEISON,
President of the Ramsey County Side
Path Commission, and First Vice Presi
dent of the St. Paul Cycle Path Asso
ciation.
Ed to organize a permanent association
to be known as the St Paul Cycle Path
association. The plan went into effect
immediately and the following officers
were elected: A B. Ovitt, president; Dr.
J. C. 5> Telson, vice president; J. M.- Han
son, secretary; T. B. Scott, treasurer; di
rectors, I^eavitt Corning. A. M. Peabody,
W. S. Getty. Dr. Ignatius Donnelly and
W. E. Bramhall. At this meeting ths
fact was brought out that the St. Paul
riders were anxious to have a path to
White Bear lake, In preference to the
me t-> Minneapolis, but the association,
however, decided to stand by its agree
ment with the Minneapolis wheelmen and
build towards Minneapolis. A committee,
coir posed of Mtssrs. Rundlett, Bramhall
end Jaggard, was accordingly appointed
to construct a path on Summit and Mar
shall aVenues, to the Marshall avenue
bridge. Later it was also decided that
thc-y build the proposed path to White
Bear lake, and A B. Ovitt, Tracy Lyon
and David llanna were named to take
charge of this part of the work. The
cost of the White Bear path was esti
mated at $4,000. The next question that
WEST SEVENTH STBJEET PATH.
confronted the association was as to the
best way in v hich to raise the necessary
funds to pay for the construction of these
paths, and it was decided to place mem
berships ir the association at $1 each.
This plan succeeded fairly well and steps
were taken to get an appropriation from
the city end county to help along in the
work. The city accordingly appropriate!
labor and teams to the value cf $500, and
! the county commissioners voted $1,000,
j with right of way, on condition that the
\ wheelmen would raise enough more to
complete the path to the lake. The total
cost of constructing the Marshall avenue
path, which was finished shortly after-
THE ST. PAUI#, GI/OBEJ, STQT^DAYj JUNK 8, 1902.
wards, was $905.49, leaving- a surplus of
some $300 In the association's treasury,
and work on the White Bear path had
been commenced in three places.
Eighteen Miles in First Year.
The work cf building cycle path 9 con
tinued to be very successful, and by the
time the season of the first year was end
ed, Ramsey county could boast of no less
than eighteen miles of fine cycle paths.
One thousand six hundred and thirteen
dollars and seventy-three cents was real
ized by donations and subscriptions dur
ing the first summer, and adding the
appropriations and other donations also
made, the total amount of money collect
ed for cycle paths was $3,498.71. It cost
just $3,489.98 to build these paths, and
the association finished the season with
$9.03 in the treasury after having paid
all of the expenses.
Encouraged by the success attained in
GEOTTO STREET PATH.
their first undertaking the association
held a meeting on Jan. 20, 1897, for the
purpose of mapping out a plan for the
work to be done during that year. At
the annual election Mr. Ovitt. declined
to serve, and Dr. J. C. Nelson was elect
ed president, and P. E. Low, secretary.
Hosds Huilt in IBUM.
Nineteen and three-tenths miles were
constructed in Ramsey county during
1898, at a cost of $2,500. Probably the
most important path built this year was
the White Bear cut-off of the White
Bear path, following the shore of Lake
Phalen, through Gladstone, and again
joining the aid path some distance "be
yond the poor farm. Another import
ant path built_ the same year was the
three mile stretch on West Seventh
street,<*#which was from -the end of the
sidewalk at Otto street, to the Fort
Snelling Bridge.
Gecrge L. Wilson, of the city engineer's
office, had charge of the actual construc
tion of the paths, and being an enthu
siastic wheelman himself, bis services
were invaluable.
The cycle path movement was handi
capped somewhat during 1898 as the re
sult of disturbed conditions caused by
the Spanish-American war, but in spile;
of these conditions the numfoer of miles
of paths was increased to fifty before
the end of the year, and the report of
the financial condition of the association
showed, that after paying the bills there
was still a balance of $81.86 on hand.
The good work continued for the next
year, and at the annual meeting held
on March 12. 1900, Mr. Wilson reported
that during the four years of its exist
ence the association had constructed
over sixty-live miles of paths in the
country. During the year 1900 the as
sociation in order to raise money to
build more paths and also to keep the
old ones in repair, bent :ts efforts on
distributing bicycle tags among the
wheelmen, with the result that $2,516.50
was realized. C. P. Ptine was secretary
during this year, and much credit is also
due to his efforts in the matter, and to
the other members on the board of direc
tors. A number of additional paths
were constructed during ISOO.
Cycle Path L.-.w Passed.
Early in January, 1901, the directors of
the association had considerable discus
sion as to the advisability of having a
state law enacted creating the sidepath
UK
■14£S; 3£TSPP[ JI£XDOTA ; &BJ> PORT SNELUNG.
commission, and " making it compulsory
for wheelmen •■ to tjuy t*gs':i in order ■to
ride on the 'bicycle paths. ' Constant lob
bying '■' on ; the part of ' the officers ;: and
directors <■ of the v Cycle Path association
finally resulted in the law being passed
and the commission, the names of /wliicl*
are given at th« head of the article,
appointed. ; This fj commission p; elected
George L». Wilson as Superintendent of
paths and under this laV County - Treas.
urer P. J. Metzdorf is custodian of the
funds. , „ . . .
The new side path association got to
work immediately, and by , hard work
succeeded *in selling nearly 12,000 tags
last ; year. : . One reason for.this, how
ever, was that the new law creating '• a
side path commission also gave the com
; mission the right to make it compulsory
upon all wheelmen who rode v on y the
paths to have cjcle tags. At this point
4
it might also be said that Ramsey coun
ty is the only eoun.ty in which this law
was taken advantage of and the com
mission organized. Owing to the large
amount of cycle paths alreidy construct
ed in the county, the sidepath associa
tion directed its attention more to re
pairing than to construction last year,
and under the careful management of
Supt. George L. "Wilson the paths wer-3
brought up to a high standard of excel
lence.
Xearly 5,000 Tug's Sold.
So far this year County Treasurer
Metzdorf reports that 4.64S tagn have
been sold. There are still about 7,000
wheelmen in St. Paul and outskirts who
have not purchased tags yet, but it is
anticipated that they will get them in
the near future.
The side path commission is also tak
ing extra precautions bo see that no one
who has not a cycle tag rides on the
paths in this county, and during the past
two weeiks has had two spec'a! police
men riding along the principal paths.
Men are at present engaged In building
a new cycle path on Oase street, from
Payne avenue to Burr street, and one on
South Robert street from Concord to
Annapolis streets.
With the $4,0C0 balance left over in the
cycle path fund from last year and with
the . receipts expected this year, the com
mission is in good financial condition.
For the past few weeks a i number of
men have \ been employed repairing the
cycle paths so as to haye T. them in good
condition by the time riding gets gen
eral. About fifty men are employed on
the paths in the early part of the season
and a force of about fifteen are kept at
work continually . repairing .and keeping
the : paths -■ in - good - condition. Another
feature of the work 'is- that the side
path commission owns its own machinery
and tools with which to do the work
of building [ paths. All of the above
things, | however, could hot be accom
plished without a great deal of hard
labor 1 anl - untiring effort, and much
credit is due to the few enthusiastic
wheelmen who met at the Ryan hotel
in March, 1896, and put ont foot a move
ment ' which has since grown until you
can -go to almost any' corner- and lake
in Ramsey ounty without having to be
afraid of the muddy roads that used to
greet- the cyclist a few years ago.
The affairs of the St. Paul Cycle Path
association, wihich ended its existence
with the appointment of the side path
commission, have been closed up, and
there is still a balance of something over
JIOO. This has been pieced at the dis r
posal of the side path commission to be
used on paths outside of the county, as
the repairs on these paths cannot foe
made with the commission funds, and It
is often hard work to raise the necessary
funds for work on paths outside of the
county. '"• "■■' „ .'., x- ... •.. - . ■ ■- .' i .
. . : '» — ,—— ■ » ■ ■:.. ■■ ■ :
RETURN
?22.00 CHICAGO TO BOSTON A.\D
Via . Michigan Central, "The Niagara
Falls Route," ': account Annual Meeting
Christian Scientists at Boston. Tickets
on sale June 12, 13 and 14. Send to L. D.
Heusner, General Western Passenger
Agent, 119 Adams St., Chicago, for cir
cular, giving full particulars regarding
special train - to leave Chicago ■ Friday
forenoon June 13,. extension of time on
tickets returning, etc. Tickets also good
on all regular trains. O. W. Ruggles,
General Passenger and Ticket Agent, Chi
cago.
$32.00—Boston and Return—
On June 11-12-13 rate of $32.00 will be
made from St. * Paul and Minneapolis to
Boston and return via the Lake Shore &
Michigan Southern and New York Central
Ry"s. Proportionately low rates from oth
er points. Final return limit July 31st if
deposited with Joint Agent. Apply W
B. Hatter, N. W. P. A., 130 Endicott Ar
cade, St. Paul, Minn., for full informa
tion. ■"■,.■•'.:.. - „:"'■■' -■;■■".;, .-. ■- -... ■
-.■-■-■ . . ..-..■ ' ' -■■ ■ .■ > „.-.'
MUSICIANS TO REST
Season Just Over Has Been
One of Best in History
of St. Paul
NEXT YEAR'S OUTLOOK
Xo Clubs Have Disbanded—Prospects
Are That Many Distinguished
Artists AViy Be Seen Here ~~~
This Fall.
So far as St. Paul is concerned the
musical season is at an end. Com-
mencement exercises and a few pupils'
recitals will be held this week, but after
that teachers and students will seek re
cuperation during the summer months.
It is too early in the season to discuss
the musical outlook for next fall and
winter, but there has been no discour
aging disbandment of cluibs and no an- I
nouncements to make that outlook any
thing but hopeful. The St. Paul Choral
club has already decided upon two big
concerts, with a possible third; the
Schubert club will probably arrange to
bring one or more out of town artists to
the city; and it is probable that the 1
usual quota of foreign muscians will ap- !
pear under private management. To
make the coming- season a satisfactory 1
one, however, a large auditorium is nec»- !
essary It is probable that the new Peo
ple's church will provide this. * The aud
itorium in ; connection with the new
building will have the additional advan
tage of possessing an unusually fine pipe
organ, one of the finest, it is said, that
has ever been set up in the West.
Many of the local, musicians will keep
their studios open during the summer
months, but there are many, also, who
are planning to go away. Among the
latter are Miss Gertrude Sans Souci of
St. Paul, and Mrs. Fred N. Snyder, of
Mankato, who will leave tomorrow on a
concert tour, extending to the Pacific
coast. Their first concert will be in
Great Falls, Mont. They will be away
three weeks.
PROGRAMMES.
The following is the programme for the
musical service today at the Park Con
gregational church. Dr. .Rhys-Herbert di
rector and organist: -
Morning-
Organ-Benedictus . Mackenzie
Processional-"We March to Vie-
AT . t T&u. nJ!' Peopie;sChorai"union 3arnb>
Ar.them-''&tar of Bethlehem". .....Adams
r>, a Park Church Choral Association.
Quartette—"Since First Thy Word"—
Mrs,. Johnston. Mrs. Dorr, Messrs Her
„ . n bert and Smith.
Lnison Chorus—"Hail All, Hail"—
Part Song (offertory)-"The Ra _SeymOUr
ant Morn" _ Woodnrrt
Pcf:tlude-Con M&to Moderato.V.'. Smart
evening— . . - ~-” -
Organ-Sonata No. 6..... Mendelssohn
Amhem-"?e That Stand In the
Jiou se Wlt<!n
Solo and Male Chorus—"The Hoiy
City" > Adams
'k «, Solo by Mr. Haswell. "
Anthem— Npvln
Postlude-Grand Chorus .V.V.V.'.'.'.V.Wiclor
A pianoforte recital will be given by
Miss Mattie Cogs ball, pupil of G. H Fair
eici.gn, assisted by kiss Florence Buck
soprano, Monday evening, June 9, at 8
o clock, in the chapel of the Park Congre
gational church. The programme follows:
J. S. Prelude and Fugue
Franz Schubert—Menuetto. '
G. H. Fairclough— de Concert.
Songs—
\t\ ''Roses in June" „<\Edward German
(b) 'An Orchard Cradle Song"....Denza
_. * Miss Buck.
Eaward MacDowell— -
(a) "To a Wild Rose," (b) By the
Meadow Brook." (c) "Tine Water
lly, (d) "Autumn/ from "Wood
land Sketches."
Frederick Chopin—
(a) Etude, Op. 25, No. 7
(b) Valse. D flat.
-.. (c) Prelude, Op. 29, No. 11
(d) Op. 10, No. 5. ,
Song-"May Day" ....Walthew
T , . , Miss Buck. . .
Liszt— "Liebestraum" (Nocturne No
3), Wieniawski—Valse-de Concert.
• * *
John Ahem will give a mandolin re-
E^ 1 t£ morr? W evenln S at St. Agatha's
hall. Miss Laura Benz will be the ac
cempanist. The following is the pro
gramme: *
Fifth Air Varie .....' Dancla
_, , John Ahem.
Vocal—Selected—
Miss Frances Vincent.
(a) My Old Kentucky Home"....Conduit
(b) 'Caprice fij t'oncert" Pettine
(c) "Suwanee River" Mover
(d) "Impromptu" .....Abt
Unaccompanied Duo Form.""
John Ahem.
Reading... E . C. Donnelly
Miss Rose Frenzel.
Serenade Schubert
Chanson Polonaise—Op. 12....Wieniawskl
John Ahem.
Vocal—Selected—
Miss Frances Vincent.
Concert Waltz Norrito
First Mandolin—John Ahem.
Second Mandolin—Miss M. Hayden
The music department of Macalestar
ctlk'g.> "will close its year of study Tues-
Jay evening. The folio-Wing musical pro
gramme will be given Tuesday evening
in the cc liege auditorium, under the di
rection of H. E. Phillips:
Chorus—"Song of the Vikings"... Fanning
Piano— •
a llEtude" ...... . ........Schuett
b 'Waltz" ...... .-;• Godard
_. , Miss Wlckman.
Vocal—
ie !H° not,? ne , ••••• Cornelius
>"The Guest" . ......Smith
_, Miss jvlcGee.
P. a no—
a "Valse Lente" ............ Schuett
■ to "Polish Dance"-...,..... Seharwenka
_„ • , Miss Hostetter.
Vocal—
h "fh^nli! — • Schubert
b Ihr BUd" .... Schubert
_. ~ Miss: Taylor.
Chorus—"Lullaby of Life" ..........Lesi'e
Piano— Nocturne," op. 9, No. 2..Chopin
Miss Evans. -
Vocal— "Abide With Me" Diddle
Miss McGee.
"Andante and Variations, op.
26 •m?"'7VV- Beethoven
Vocal- Miss Craig.
Vocal— - p —
b '.'.^7 Snd 1:.:::::::!
D Under, the Rose Fish°r
_. s Miss Haas. - * '. -
Piano—"lmpromptu," op. 29 ........Chopin
Vocal— ',-.', Phillips.
Vocal—
a 'Honor and Arms" Handol
b "The Wanderer" """schuber!
Mr. Jones.
h "iSSli^^,» ~F" •••••• — •••• Rubinstein
. b Prelude -r ... .....Chopin
„ Miss Adams.
Chorus—"Where Are the Boys".... Parks
The following musical programme will
be given. this evein at St. Michael's
church, in connection with the closing
exercises, of the Humboldt school • *
Trio—"Aye Maria Stella" Donizetti
Miss T. O'Rourke, Mr. Burke and
_ , ■ Mr. Morgan.
Baritone Recitation and aria—
■■■■■■-" w. r. stoii. Menaelssoh «
Quartette—"Protect Us" ....Curschmann
• Mrs. T. Meier, Miss Morgan Mr
..„ r, , Burke and Mr. Nagle. '
O - Salutaris"— solo " and
quintette ............:„...............Faur«
.:■'■ Mrs. T. Meier.
Tantum. Ergo Weber
„t>- ho£ of St. Michael's Church
"Praise Ye the Father" Gounod
■ : Chorus. --
Mrs. Egan and Miss Susie Morgan will
play the accompaniments.
* * •
. Carl Hellmaier will give a pupils' re
cital Tuesday evening in the lecture room
of the Central Presbyterian church. The
programme follows:
Passacagia ........ .. Haendel
; -I Paul Seabury. ."•-■
Fantasle, D minor ...v........:... Mozart
Miss Hazel Dallimore.
Butterflies Grieg
Will o' the Wisp Jansen,
- - Miss Margaret Lindner.
Song -Without Words (tfo. TO.— ~. '/-j »^'
'BSHIfUI rl §lia§i Tsla k*st place ln th* N°rt""ast 'whsr* you can gat cur-d the
Ml- 11 Make No Mistake
■I The bast place In the Northwest where you can get cured the
■ quickest and cheapest Is at the great Heidelberg Medicai insti
ll! IF*til tu4e> St Paul"
fir'9'^ I! lH Honest, faithful service, new, advanced treat
-11 fa § |L ■ 111 ment, expert skill, rapid cures, reasonable
H ■ :B'.i^ H V charges. Written guarantee given In every case.
NOT A DOLLAR NEED BE PAID UNLESS CURED.
WFAX MFN Wlth nl*ht lo**** unflttlif them foi .^^SSafrJifr^
iiknix lit LI I work, basins 3S. stad/ or m*rriat». result- >«Silife^S^^Sg^W
ing In lost mtnhooi, ar* consul this fr«tt ip«ciallst j^Hpj^^^^^S^Q^w
PpIWiTC Dl«e««ei al Men, Conorrhosa. O!«»t, Stricture, •^^^^^^'^^^SfffflS^R.
I Hi I MIL Hydrocs!*, Enlarftd Prostate Gland and all M \sfcar^*^«
Skin and Blood Diseases quickly cur»d. Rupture cured and no 41 OSbb^SS|J
SI nnn Cni^flM (Syphilis),all sores en bsdy, limbs, in \^ V^?* X Sll
OLUUU rUlOuli. mouth and throat soon disappear, ¥-?9 ([A rJM&F
and your Syphilis cure am less tlm» than at the Hot Spring* I I . JAW "/£H\?
and at much less expense to you. I .V«>\ 4?/&&%srdr
VAHinflliFlF EnlareeJ Veins in the Scrotum, corded llilsSffl&MF S\
VMniUUULLL and knotty, feeling like a bundle of earth fS KfrgßiLftt^'A.
worms when taken in the hand. For a limited time vi will TSs™Mi!isS&«w\«i3v
cure this manhood wrecker for half price. Rememser if yju y^^Ußßßr^^SEf^hm
have ever taken treatment f and fails i to eat cured yea r.evjr HVgßHtr^J^B '«-"'•'■■
took treatment at the ti;iJ»ll>:r; T\ti\zaX I3sti:ute sSsBSMJbr *6*l^-=•?■- i
no xaiY ExiiiaiTios free.i^C^SE
Consultation free and confidential. All ianjuaees spoken and CONSULTATION FREE
written. Call or writ* today.
H EID ELBERG BSV.
Ba.m.toß p. m. Eveninrs- I Cor. stli and Robert 5t«.. 3!. Paul, Minn.
Sundays and . Holidays—B a. m. to '"•"• I Lalest Medical lnstltut* In ths Ninhwjst.
Mendelssohn
Petite Valse Henselt
Paul Seabury.
Fugue (A major) Carl Heilmaler
Miss Freda Stelzner.
Valse Impromptu ............ Nic V. "Wilm
Miss Hazel Dalllmore.
Norwegian-Dance ...... Carl A. Preyer
Miss M. tusk.
Rondo capricioso, op. •14 Mendelssohn
Miss A. C. McQuillan.
Valse CE minor) Chopin
Mazurkas Chopin
Miss Hilda Sandell.
Nocturne, op. 37, No. 1 Chopin
Fairy Tale Joachim-Ra.ff
Miss Lucie Larkin.
Am Abend Schumann
Grillen Schumann
Miss Freda Stelzner.
Barcarolle (A minor) Rubinstein
:-- Miss Eleanor Dickinson.
Valse (C Minor) Chopin
Polonaise (C minor) Chopin
: ' Miss Lucile Larkin.
The Nightingale Alabeiff-Liszt
- Miss Lillian Lowry.
"Hark, Hark, the Lark"..Schubert-Liszt
Scherzo, from. Son ate in D Schubert
Miss Freda Hermann.
Valse Caprice Rubinstein
■ Miss Eleanor Dickinson.
Cachucca Caprice Joac^irn-Raff.
■-.■.--.-. Mi^s_ Frsda,, tI *
Leo G. Bruennei -win give a pupiis id
cital Thursday -evening at St. Agatha's
. hall.
• V 9
Carl Heilmaier will leave June 19 to
spend the remainder of the summer
abroad.
• * •
The Elson musical history class, which
has been meeting every Monday evening
during 'the winter, will disband after this
month! to - meet again In October.
• ♦ •
The contract for the new People's
church organ was let last week to
Hutchins & Hovey. The new organ will
cost $9,500
MI'SICAL NOTES.
Dyer Bros, will issue this fall a group
| June at is)hite Qear <£ake
No value is set on the lavish summer.
June may be had by the earliest comer.
And what is so alluring as a camp by the
lake,
Where, literally one day we freeze, the
next we bake?
Then, if ever, is life rounded out; aye,
complete!
For Nature is no respecter of common
wealth or the elite.
Whether we fish, or whether we sail,
We hear the waves murmur. Wo cry,
"All hail!"
To the possessor of little, to titles and
wealth,
"Turn ye, O turn ye, to White Bear lake
for health!"
For 'tis true as the Scriptures, that soon
er or late
Every soulful instinct—some reckon it's
fate-
That gropes blindly about it, and reaches
and towers,
And aspires to a cottage, with cool, sun
ny hours.
All about the lake such experience Is
seen,
This "Elysian shade," fame of pastures
green,
Flash back through St. Paul Globe,
and interurban car,
Bringing guests to White Bear from near
and far.
On all the banks there's not a tent nor
house so small
But it's som<- happy creature's home un
til the fall.
On his porch sits the head of the house
with the festive gad fly,
A-brushing mosquitoes, choking back
words, as good men should try,
And lets his illumined being o'er run
With the deluge of rain and dreams or
the sun.
His wife broils the fish, for, alas, the
new maid
Took on-.1 sail on the lake; but o'er night
she ne'er stayed.
Now is the June tide, the rain time of the
year!
But the sun will shine, and cloudy will
clear.
'Tis suffice for us now that leaves are
green—
What matters a little damp behind the
screen?
We shiver in furs; but we cannot help
knowing
The flowers are sweet, and soft zephyrs
will be blowing.
What though the breeze of the week ca
reering and strong,
Drove us indoors—we had recourse to
ping-pong.
We knew the lake was far bluer than
our sky;
And the birds were singing in the trees
hard by.
Well, rain com*s, fold goes—we care not
how,
For everything Is warm and delightful
now;
And 'tis as easy to grow strong, and be
happy, too,
As the grass to be green, or the skieal to
be blue.
For 'tis the natural way to spend the
hot weather,
Jumble .office, fish, boats and water all
together.
What wonder if White Bear lake, then
and now,
Prays Nature with gifts to lavishly en
dow.
Whatever of lake life that had ebbefl
away
Comes flooding back with a sweet June
day,
And the heart is so full that two drops
overfill it.
People are happy, because the water the
skies and Dame Nature will It.
— N. A. McK.
The ladies of the Home Missionary and
AW Societies of the Presbyterian Church
Stillwater, gave a basket picnic at the
cottage of Rev. and Mrs. J. S. Kennedy
Tenth street, White Bear, Wednesday aft
ernoon.
The cool days and rainy weather of the
past week gave ample opportunity for
lake residents to engage in the fascinat
ing game of ping-pong.
The houses on the island are nearly all
occupied for the summer.
At Dellwood we notice only one cottage
vacant.
At Cottage Park the Jensen, Flint and
Frye families are established for the sum
mer in th*lr comfortable homes.
At Gust bay J. W. Taylor, the Oust arid
Goldsmith families have opened their
summer houses and are now located here.
At Birchwood Mr. Taylor has moved
from his Lake Shore borne into hla new
home at Birchwood.
The family of Mr. Hall, of St. Paul,
la established here for the summer.
Tents are seen about ,the shores of the
lake, and It Is this many a year since
"White Bear has se^n such extensive and
substantial Improvements as at the pres
ent day. The buildings are in process of
erection, and new families added to the
lake dwellers.
JThe bicycle path around the lake 1» be-
at ny« songs, composed by Mme. Con
stance Locke Valisi. One of the songs is
a lullaby, which the composer has dedi
cated to Geneva Johnston-Bishop. Two,
"Mi mories" and "Unforgiven." are love
songs. Both are plaintive bits of music,
full of fine harmonies. The following are
the words of "Unforgiven:"
A little hand is knocking 1 at my heart
And I have closed the door.
"I pray thee, for the love of God, depart;
Thou shalt come in no more."
"Open, for I am weary of the way.
The night is very black.
I have been wandering many a night and
day.
Open. I have come back."
The little hand is knocking patiently;
I listen, dumb with pain.
"Wilt thou not listen any more to me?
I have come back again."
There Is no sound save in the winter air—
The sound of wind and rain.
All that 1 lovtd in all the world stands
there,
And will not knock again.
• • a
The quartette of the Church of St. John
the Evangelist will resume its work this
morning. The quartette now consists '•'
Mrs. yon Ecke, Mrs. Jane Hun;,.
Yule. Harry E. Phillips and B. Franklyn
Forster. Airs, yon Ecke takes the place
of Miss Smith in the quartette.
• * •
Mrs. Jan. Iluntington Yale has return
ed from an extended Southern trip.
• * •
Miss Frances Woodbridge, who has
spent the winter studying vocal n
with Mme. oiund, has returned to Du
luth.
Miss Shirley Morgan, who has spent
the winter in Cincinnati, studying- rn.isio,
will return home in July. i
returns .Miss Morgan will give a ,
recital in Cincinnati.
Miss Miriam Sproat, who h;is been
Studying music in Boston for the past
year, is expected home next month.
I ing improved, and when liniahed will g.v»
thorough satisfaction.
"WILD WOOD.
In connection with the bathing house at
Wildwood extensive Improvements have
been made in the steam laundry depart
ment. Bathing- suits and towels are thor
oughly washed and renovated, according
to tho latest and improved methods in
laundry,' which is certainly a fact worth
honorable mention.
Many picnic parties are booked for the
near future. Among them are: The I
land and Franklin high, schools, June 7
and 13; House of Hope Bradley
mission, June 14; House of Hope Sunnay
school, June 17; Arlington Hills Presby
terian church, June 21; Ascension Epis
copal church, Stillwater, June 19.
This season at Wildwood is under the
came able management of the past two
years Mr. H. M. Barnet and wife, which
speaks for Itself, that all picnic and pri
vate parties will receive every at
under their personal supervision.
From the number of people who have
picnicked at Wildwood one would i<a<iily
believe the seasun had opened. How
the Twin City Rapid Transit con
announces the formal Opening for the
season as June 10.
General Superintendent Heald, of the
Twin City Rapid Transit company,
Friday on the grounds, in company
C. C. Burdick, superintendent of the Still
water division of the Interurban line.
A goodly number of young- people was
disappointed in not being able to d
to music during the past week. This
Will soon be adjusted, and the best of
music furnished.
The grounds at Wildwood this yf-:ir aro
most attractive. The lawns are beautiful
and will be kept under the personal su
pervision of John Swanson.
On Thursday evening a party of young
people danced at Wildwood with B]
music. Another party enjoyed the same
privilege on Friday night.
Sixty new rowboats, built wide and
safe for family parties, promise to sup
ply the increasing demand for boat.s at
Wildwood.
The three new bowling- alleys an
ly completed, and when finished will give
a total of eleven alleys ready for public
use.
New sul'is to the amount of 600
been added for the coming- season, mak
ing about 1,000 suits now ready? for use.
MAHTOMKUI.
Judge anJ Mrs. J. C. Nethaway an.i
family, of Stillwater, are settled f<>r tho
summer in their house ten'i. at MahtomecU.
Airs. Zora Hewitt Staples entertained at
dinner on Friday a number of her
friends.
Mrs. Duragisch an.l daughter < nurtain
ed Miss Phoebe Gilbert through the
Mr. L. Martin and family are to bo
found in their cottage for the summer.
Percy Hallan, of Mahtomedi, spent Sun
day with friends In Stillwater.
Miss K. Casey spent Decoration day as
guest at the Walters cottage.
Mrs. X. M. Hewitt entertain ?<1 the
Porch club this week.
E. T. Yaeger and family are in ti
cabin for the season.
RHEUMATISM.
DR. RADWAY & CO.—
I have been a sufferer from Rheumatism
for more than six months. I could not
raise my hands to my head or pui my
hands behind me. or even take ••ft" my
own shirt. Before I had finished three
fourths of a bottle of Radway'e Ready-
Relief I could use my arms as well a3
ever. You can see I have such great faith
In your relief. Yours truly.
W. C. BAKER.
900 Julia st., New Orleans.
Radway's Ready Relief Is a sure cure
for every Pain, Sprains. Bruises. Pains In
the Back, Chest and Limbs.
Taken inwardly there is not a remedial
agent in the world that will cure fever
and ague, and all other malarious, bilious
and other fevers, aided by RADWAVB
PILLS, so quickly as HAD WAYS
READY RELIEF. Sold by all drugßlsts,
RADWAY & CO., So Elm at.. New Yorit,

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