Newspaper Page Text
SPECIAL HOSIERY SALE
Commencing Monday, April 30,1883.
400 doz. Misses' Hose, that have been sold for from 35 cts. to 85 cts. per pair, will all be sold at
the uniform price of 25 cts. per pair.
200 doz. Ladies Hose worth from 35 cts. to $1.00 per pair, will be closed out at 25 cts. per pair.
100 doz. Ladies Colored Border and Plain Hemmed stitch Handkerchiefs at 25 cents each,
worth 45 cents p* eh.
Ladies and Misses Silk and Lisle-Thread Hose at greatly reduced prices This will be the biggest Hosiery and Handkerchief sale that has
ever taken place in St. Paul. You cannot afford to let it pass by. The sale will last only 10 days.
Sensational Tragedy at Harrodsburg,
PKIL. THOMPSON KILLS A MAN.
Who is Accused of Haying Ruined His
Wife iv a Cincinnati Hotel.
THE CREELSBURG ASSASSINATION.
€01. Uline Released on Bail—The Day's
SHOT HIS MAN.
HAHEor>S3UKG, Ky., April 27.—Capt. Phil.
B. Thompson, member of congress, ehot
Walter Davis as he was stepping from the
smoking car of the Cincinnati Southern
railrond this morning. Thompson was in
side the car. The ball went throngh Das
vis' h3ad, producing instant death. The
cause alleged is undae intimacy with
Thompson's wife. Phil. B. Thompson is
member of congress from the Eighth Ken
tacky district. He and Davis had tak«t
the f-ain for Cincinnati, but did not meet
antij 11.0 tram reached Harrousburg, when
both got into the smoking car. Thompson
immediately began an assault on Davis,
who tried to escape. As he got on the
platform Thompson drew a revolver, and
saying: ''You'll not take my wife to Cin
cinnati again." fired, and Davis fell dead.
Davis was a grocer, had sold his stock and
was about to go to Chicago. Thompson
got off the train and walked away.
From the hotel registers and other sour- I
ces, it is ascertained that Hon. Phil B.
Thompson and wife took supper at the
Burnet House on Nov. 27,1882. with Miss
Buckner, cousin of Mr. Thompson, and Mr.
Thompson went on to Washington while
the same evening Mrs. Thompson went
to the St. Clair hotel where Miss Buckner
was boarding, and was assigned to the same
room. The next day, W. Davis, Harrods
burg, appeared on the register. This is
known to be deceased. During the after
noon he and Mrs. Thompson went out to
gether, and when thej returned, between 9
and 10 o'clock at night, Mrs. T. was per
ceptibly under the use of intoxicants. He
and Mrs. Thompson left the hotel next day
The hotel proprietor refuses to say anything
about the circumstances of their leaving.
Walter H. Davis, deceased, was a prom
inent business man of Harrodsburg, and
au intimate friend of the Thompson fam
ily. This friendship was made stronger
by his marriage to a close friend of Phil.
B. Thompson, Jr. Mrs. Thompson ac
quired the habit of using strong intoxi
cants pome years ago, when recovering
from an illness. When Phil. Thompson
started for Washington last Novem
ber, Mrs. Thompson accompanied him
to Cincinnati, but was to go home
the same night. She met Davis in the
street. He supplied her with liquor, took
her to the St. Clair hotel to his room. Later
in the night the watchman found her lying
in the corridor. The proprietor would
have put her in the street but for a recog
nition by his wife. She was put in Miss
Buckner's room, and next morning was
overwhelmed with shame on discovering
her disgrace, and left the hotel. Miss
Buckner wrote Thompson, telling of hiß
wife's disgrace, but said nothing of Davis'
conduct, whereupon Thompson refused
to further reoognize her as
his wife. Last Tuesday, on
his return from Washington. Mr. Thomp
son first heard in Cincinnati of Davis' part
in his wife's disgrace. To-day he met
Davis for the first time since his return.
The latter had opened the door of the car
in which Thompson was about to take his
seat, and saluted him. Thompson, with an
oath, said: "Howdare you 6peak to me?"
and immediately drew a pistol. Davis at
tempted to draw, but changed his
mind and pulled the door shut.
As Davis was going down the
steps Thompson fired, and Davis fell
dead, rolling down the embankment. The
Train was stopped and Thompson got off
saying he would go back to Harrodsburg
to give himself up. He returned on the
tram that earned the dead body of Davis
Going to the court house he addressed the
judge, saying it was not customary in his
situation to make remarks, but he felt it
duo to himself and to the community to
state the facts leading to this result. H e
then detailed the facts of his wife's dis
grace and ruin at the hands of det
>vil° htr unfortunate
weakness for liquor, adding, "My
domestic relations are bankrupt,
my daughter exiled from home. Not all
his blood is worth her tears. I throw my
self on the justice of my countrymen."
When he finished, Judge Harding said it
was not proper for him as a judge to ex
press the sympathy he felt as a man. He
would hold Mr. Thompson in $5,000 to an
swer to the grand jury. The bond was
given and Mr. Thompson released.
THE CBEELSBUBG TBAGEDY.
[Special Telegram to the Globe. 1
Gband Fobks, D. T., April 27.—The ex
citement over the murder of the Ward bro
thers at Creelsburg is subsiding somewhat,
and there is no longer any fear of mob
violence. None of the persons arrested
for the murder have been held for trial,
and are confined at Fort Totten. It ap
pears that Charles Cole and Hugh Mc-
Larkey, for whose arrest warrants
were out, got on a passing freight
train and escaped. Bicklan W. Lair and
Wm. C. Farrington are held to bail as wit
nesses, as it has been found that they took
no active part in the mnrders. Col. C. S.
Uline was admitted to bail, which he had
no difficulty in procuring. Three Chicago
detectives have arrived, and are working
up the evidence against the parties who
are accused of the deed. It is expected
that the bottom facts in the tragedy will
soon come out.
THE FCNEKAL OF THE WABDS.
Chicago, April 27.—The remains of
Frederick A. and Charles F. Ward, aesasi
nated by a land claim party in Northwest
ern Dakota, reached here this morning,
and funeral services were held at tho
Church of the Redeemer during the fore
noon. The casket containing Fred. Ward
was borne by six officers of the First regi
ment of Illinois, National Guards, of which
he was recently a member. The funeral
pagant was an unusually large one, in
view of the tragic end and wide acquaint
ance of deceased.
HANGED FOB MUBDEB.
Walhalla, S. C,jAprii 27—Frazer Cope
land was hanged to day for the murder of
Wm. John Hunnicutt on the second of
December last. From a window in the
jail he informed the crowd he was inno
cenl of the crime for which he was senten
ced to die.
St. Louis, April 27.—At Plattsburg,
Missouri, the jury in the case of Clay
Snell, charged with the murder of Stephen
T. Newman at Platte City fair, Sept. 18,
1881, returning a verdict of guilty of mur
der in the second degree, assessing the
punishment at twenty years in the peni
MADE A CLEAN SWEEP.
New Yobk, April 27. —Early this morn
ing Wm. Mac Duff, a financial broker doing
business at 73 Nassau street, in this city,
and living at 149 Pulaski avenue, shot and
killed his wife,his six-year-old son and him
The pistol shots were heard by a tenant
on an upper floor, who supposed them to
have been discharged in the street and it
was two hours later before the tragedy be
came known. Mrs Mac Duff was found ly
ing face downward wtih a bullet wound in
the back of the head. She was dressed
and preparing breakfast when shot.
The boy Willie was in his crib, shot
while asleep, Mac Duff himself was lying
partly dressed on the bed in the room in
which the crib stood. He had shot himself
through the mouth. No reason for the
double murder and suicide is known.
Mr. and Mrs. Mac Duff had been married
eight years and were supposed to live
happy together. The following letter
addressed to MacDufiTs brother found:
Dear brother Jack—lf anything hap
pens me I want you to have whatever I
may leave; put Willie and me in your
plat. This is my last request Your un
fortunate brother William."
EXECUTION OF A WITH MUBPEEEB.
Elizab»thto<vn, N. J., April 27.—Henry
Debosney wkk hanged here to-day for the
murder of bn wife. He slept well last
night, ate a • "i ty breakfast, after which
he smoked a cigar and then inspected the
gallows. TV! .g hold of the rope he said
to the sheriff,-I'm afraid I'll break that
rope. You ought to have sc.p on it." He
seemed entirely indifferent to his fate.
The postponed meeting of the stockoid
ers of the Northwestern Manufacturing Car
company was held yesterday afternoon*
The reports of the officers were highly sat
isfactory, and a quarterly dividend of two
per cent, was declared. The former board
of directors and officers were elected, Hon.
D. M. Sabin being president. S. EL Stim
son was elected president.
Are You Omtmg to J'aiiit.
Minneapolis Liquid Paint bm proved itself to
b3 one of the best liquid pu its in tho market
>r our new card of colors. Skinner & Sh,
211 Second street math, Minneapolis.
A DULL DAT OX THE CHICAGO HOARD
Wheat and Corn Unsettled and Slightly
! Lower—Provisions in Lieut Request and
LSpecial Telegram to the Globe.l
Chicago, April —To-day has been a
quiet one on 'change, with less than the
usual amount of business doing. The ten
dency of values was downward. The
wheat market was unfavorably affected by
the brilliant weather, but no serious break
was permitted by the bulls, who fought
stubbornly to prevent the decline. Corn,
although easing off a fraction, wa3 relative
ly stronger than the leading cereal, and had
the advantage of a considerable falling off
in receipts. Provisions settled back again,
losing half of yesterday's gain.
The wheat market on tho board was
more quiet, and during most of the session
trading dradged slowly. Not many out
side orders were received, and local opera
tors did not manifest any special desire to
trade. The receipts continue only moder
ate, but the weather was warmer and more
pleasant, and market advices indicate a
weaker feeling. Offerings to sell were quite
liberal, and early trading at about %o
lower prices than the closing figures on
call yesterday, then rallied about %c@lc,
but again became weak, declining fully
lJi@lJi«i rallied a trifle again, and
finally closed about I%@l}4C lower than
on 'change yesterday. The afternoon
feeling was quiet and steady. Not half a
million bushels of all futures changed
hands on the call. May was held hardly
so strong as at 1 o'clock, but the longer
futures were stronger. Winter and spring
wheat were extremely quiet to-day, and
flour even duller than usual, less being
done than for several days past.
Trading in corn was of a more limited
character, and at times the market ruled
quite dull. Market advices were indica
tive of an easier feeling, and the weather
in the West was pleasant and warmer. Of
ferings to sell were fair and the demand
light, causing a weaker feeling and a lower
range of prices. The market opened
about a 14^%° lower than the closing
figures on call yesterday, but soon rallied
after the opening and prices advanced %
ft ftp, ruled easier, fluctuated and finally
closed ?3@ }£c lower than the closing fig
ures on 'change yesterday. No. 2 in good
request and receipts dated April 26 and
since closed at 55i£c.
Pork was easier, but quite steady, the
fluctuations experienced being limited to a
moderate range. Prices were 7}.>u 10c
lower than on 'change i esterday. The
trading was a little slow, and the volume
of business transacted was under a fair
average. Cash was quiet. April was
quoted the same as cash.
[Special Teleprram to the Globe]
New Yobk, April 27. —The market open
ed with a little raid on Chicago, Burlington
& Quincy. It sold at 134<^, Free selling
of Wabash preferred continued until it
touched 4G. The grangers did not even
hold their own, and the whole market pre
sented rather a dilapidated appearance.
Dullness followed, and it was not until the
last hour that anything in the way of a
rally was visible. The improvement dur
ing the afternoon was sufficient to place
most stocks about as they closed last
evening. Manitoba advanced to
129^ at the end, a rise of Ijj
per cent, from the opening. The fact
that the weather throughout the northwest
is all that could be desired helped the sit
uation a little. Rock Island makes an ex
cellent exhibit for eleven months of the
fiscal year ending April 1. The net earnings
are $5,000,000. After the payment of the
dividend there will be about $1,000,000 to
add to the surplus account, making the
total surplus about $5,600,000. Atchison
is also reported as doing a very lucrative
business. Money continues easy.
500 Dozen Ladies' colored border and pla^n
Handkerchiefs, worth 45c each, will be sold for
25c each, at Whitman, Frye &Co's,'l3l E. Third
*#*"One man's meat is another it onn'spoison"
Kidney-Wort expels the poisonous humors. The
fiat thing to do in the spring is to clean house.
For internal cleansing and renovating, no other
medicine is equal to Kidney-Wort. In either
dry or liquid form it cures headache, billlisus
attacks, constipation, andderarged kidneys.
ST. PAUL, SATURDAY MORNING, APRIL 28, 1883.
Ti OLD WORLD.
I/oblin, April 27.—The trial of Michael
Fagan for the murder of Burke was con
tinued this morning. The case for the de
fense having closed, Judge O'Brien charged
the jury. His remarks were to the effect
that the testimony given by informers
against the prisoner had been fully con
firmed by that of other witnesses. The
judge having finished his charge, the jury
retired. After a short deliberation they
returned and announced that they had
found a verdict of guilty against the
prisoner. On being asked if he had any
thing to say why sentence should not be
passed upon him, F*gan protested his
inocense. He declared he was a fenian amd
wonld die one. The judge then sentenced
kirn t© be hanged May 28.
Dublin, April 27.—A printer named
Gibney was arrGsted here in connection
with the conspiracy to mmrder. He was
arraigned to-day, together with Eugene
Kingston, who was arrested recently im
Liverpool on the charge of conspiracy to
murder Poole, a Fenian who had turned
informer against him. The man Devine,
wh© was arrested at tbe time of tKe affray
in Abbey street whem Detective Cox was
murdered, and who turned informer, was
oalled to testify against the prisoners.
Devine swore ke was a Fenian and stated
that several Fenians,amomg whom were Sul
livan, an auctioneer of Dober street,who has
b»en inaprisoned as n s«pect, and a man
named Boland, of Manchester, had con
demned Poole to death, and had ordered
the prisoner Kingston to carry out the
Devine swore that the society, of which
the prisoners were members, had decided
upon the murder of detective Cox and
Judge Lawson. The society a!so sentenced
Jenkinson, director of the Irish criminal
investigation department and Malloy,
chief of detectives, to death. It had plot
ted to destroy by dynamite the houses in
which crown witnesses: lodged, and had
murdered the infamous Kinney and Bailey.
The prisoners were remanded for a week.
An artisan named Healey was also ar
rested here last evening on the charge of
conspiracy and murder, and was arraigned
this morning with Kingston and Gibney.
Another of the prisoners arrested for
connection with the murder conspiracy in
Cruskeen district, county Clare, has turned
informer. His statements, it is expected,
will lead to more arrestß.
Dublin, April 27.—Fitzharris, known as
"Skin the Goat," will be placed on
trial next Monday as one of the principals
in the Phoenix park mnrders.
The trial of Timothy Kelly has been
postponed until next Wednesday.
Eight warrants for arrests of men have
been issued in consequence of the revela
tion made by Devine to-day at the hearing
of Kingston. Graney and Healy. It is ex
pected that two arrests will be made to
London, April Queen Victoria will
be able to stand unassisted on her feet be
fore a fortnight. The injured knee is
strengthening daily, and her majesty's
general health is aleo gradually improv- '
London, April 27.—At the Newmarket
spring meeting to-day the race for 1,000
guineas stakes for 3-year old fillies was
won by C. J. Lefevre's Hauteur, Count F.
D'Etagrange's Malibran second, Sir J. D.
Astley's Lovely third.
Loxix>ir, April 27.—A nitro-glycerine
| manufactory has been discovered at
Northampton. The discovery causes great
Bbblin, April 27.— National Zeitung
declares that it is impossible for England
to accede to any further demands of Par
nell in regard to the condition of Ireland,
and declares that honor demands an une
quivocal disavowal by Parnellof the dy
namite policy of the Irish extremists.
LrvBBPOOL, April —Oherlihy and Ken
nedy, alias Featherstone,who were brought
here from Cork, were arraigned this morn
ing charged with having been engaged in
the dynamite conspiracy. They were re
manded for a week.
Pabis, April 27.—The preamble of the
bill providing for the appropriation of
5,000,000 franks for the expedition to
Tonquin, declares that the government
does not contemplate an aggressive or
warlike enterprise, but merely an expedi
tion of a limited scope, sufficient to support
the claims of France in that country. The
expedition will consist of one iron clad,
six torpedo boats, two gun boats and three
transports for the conveyance of fifteen
hundred troops, and is ready to sail. These
additional troops will make the force in
Tonquin 3,000 men.
Pabi3, April 27.—The council of state
has decided that the government has the
power to stop the salaries of all clergymen
even those of the bishop.
WHITMAN, FRYE & CO.,
SUCCESSORS TO H. F. PLATO & CO.,
131 East Third Street, ST. PAUL, MINN.
LATE MINNEAPOLIS NEWS.
JUeetinq Of the Council Last Xight."SS
An adjourned meeting of the city coun
cil was held last night with many of the
aldermen absent. Mayor Ames returned
the resolution fixing the salaries of city
officials at the request of the committee
on salaries, for the purpose of making
certain increases, and the committee on
salaries reported the following which was
First assistant engineer of the fire de
partment increased from $1200 to $1300.
Second engineer fire department in
creased from $500 to $650.
Firemen of steamers from $840 to $900.
Drivers from *840 to $900.
Tillerman from $S4O to $900.
Telegraph linemen $840.
• First assistant detective from $1,000 to
$1200. Lower bridge watchmen $540 to
$600. Janitor $900 to $1,000.
Old policemen raised $5 per month.
New ones $4. Total policeman's pay $84.
Drivers of patrol wagon from $780 to
Chief engineer fire department $2,200.
The mayorJsent in the name of Wm,H.
Davis, water commiseioner vice Morse re
A vigoroasjpetition against the location
ol .be pest hou*»e was referred.
The plat of E. S. Jones' addition was
An effort to consider the license ordi
nance was voted down.
Fourth avenue south was ordered opened
and extended to Twenty-sixth street,
Fifth avenue south was ordered extended
to north line of Pleasant View addition.
The engineer was instructed to establish a
system of sewerage from Hennepm to
Aid. Haugan moved that all the public
parks be turned over to the park commis
FIBE AT AUGUSTA.
| Special Telegram to the Globe. 1
Faibchild, Wis., April 27.—8y the burn
ing of the railroad company's wood at
Augusta, Wis., passenger train No. 1 for
St. Paul is compelled to trnsfer passengers,
etc., to No. 6. No trains will be able to
pass Augusta before to-morrow. The fire
originated from sparks from an engine.
FATAL BAILWAY SMASH.
Dhtboit, April 27.-A freight train on the
Grand Trunk & Chicago railway ran into
a passe'.ger train standing on the track
near Olivet this morning. The air brakes
on the passenger did not work properly
and the train stopped at the foot of a
slight grade. A signal was sent back to
the heavy freight which was following, but
for some reason the freight did not pay
attention, and thundered into the rear of
the passenger, slivering two Pullmans mo
fragments. Three persons were killed
outright, Conductor P. J. Walleck, of
Montreal, H. Fry, of Englewood, R. J. and
Jno. W. Higgins, traveling agents of the
boot and shoe firm of H. H. Baldwin <fc Co.,
Detroit. Ten more are reported injared,
Middletoytn, 0., April 27.—John O'Con
nell'g little child, fell in the hydraulic canal
yesterday. The father and mother both
plunged in to rescue it, and all three were
New Yobk, April 27, —Failures for the
last seren days as reported by R. J. Dun <fc
Co., of the mercantile agency, number 182,
as compared with 205 last week. The New
England states had 23, Middle 23, Western
58, Southern 33, Pacific states and territo
ries 15, New York city 11 and Canada 19.
Allen's Iron Tonic Bitters hive proved to be
the finest thing of the kind ever discovered, and
consequently dishonest persona are counterfeit
The genuine is put up in round black bottles
holding l} 4 pta., with a white lithographed
label on one side, bearing the signature of J. P.
Allen, and a yellow label on the other aids.
These are the old genuine and original Allen's
Iron Tonic Bitters, and if they had not been
good no one would have thought of counter
feiting them. This is no advertising dodge.
Look out for frauds.
800 Dozen Ladies' and Misses' Hose, worth
from 35c to $1.00 a pair, will be sold at 25c a
pair at Whitman, Frye & Co's, 131 E. Third St.
Gov. Sheldon, of New Mexico, lives in a
veritable palace. It is only one story high,
and is hut of mud, but is 250 feet long,
neailv years old, has sheltered Spanish
Govor. without number, and always
held the :iame of '"palace."
President Eliot, of Harvard, says that
the " Seminaries bid against each other
for young mendicants, who think that the
community owes them a th ological edu
cation/ and that " the clerical profession
has teen deeply injured by beneficial en
Washington, April 27. —The attorney
general has designated Jno. S Blair as
counsel to prosecute the charges against
supervising architect Hill, now under in
vestigation, at the treasury department.
Secretary Folger has suggested to Murch,
who preferred the charges, the name of D.
T. Alexander, fifth auditor of the treasury,
as a member of the special investigating
comission in place of asst. solicitor Robin
son, who has withdrawn therefrom. The
secretary desires that there should be no
further delay in the proceedings, and also
that they shall be conducted in a free,open
and impartial manner so that the result
may be convincing and conclusive. If the
designations made by the attorney general
and secretray of the treasury are accept
able to M«rch, the invertigation—Will
procud as soon as possible.
AS APPEAL OKDEBED.
The solicitor of the treasury has directed
that an appeal be taken to the United
States supreme court in the case of United
States against the Nashville & Chattanoga
Railroad company, just decided in favor
of defendants. The statute of limitations
was set up against the claim of the
government by direction of the court.
BSTTT AKD THE 3ABX.
Through her counsel Mrs Betty Mason
has filed an answer in the equity court
to the suit of Benj F. Bigelow for counsel
fees in defending her husband, Sergeant
Mason. She states that Bigelow volun
teered to assume the case and was not
of her choice; that she never agreed to
pay him for his services, but had of her
volition paid him $370, for which 6he
holds receipts; that he connected himself
with her husbands defence only for his
own glorification and for the benefit of his
reputation and finally denies the juris
diction of the court and holds that his
claim is not good in equity but must be
prosecuted as any ether civil action.
The president made the following
appointments to day: B. F. Johnson,
Minnesota register of the land-offices at
Fergus Falls, Minnesota; Jno. F. Carlin,
Ohio, reciever of public money at Boze
man, M. T.; Patrick Buckley, agent of the
Tululip agency, W. T. Charles Willoughby
agent of the Indians at Neah Bay agency,
W. T. The president also appointed Isaac
Brandt, of lowa, Wm. B. Dean, of Min
nesota and Jno. Kelly of Oregon, a com
mission to examine twenty-five miles of
thh Northern Pacific Railroad on the Mis
soula division in Montana, also Albert
Ordway of Washington, D. C, G. P. Keese,
of New York., and Aaron H. Cragin of
New York, a commission to examine
another section of the same road on the
Rocky Mountain dvision in Montaina.
Wholesale and Retail Dealer in
Sole Shipper to the Northwest of
Philadelphia and Beading
And Dealer in all Grades
Support the only competition to the FUEL
RING by sending me your orders and gsttinf
FULL WEIGHT, CLEAN COAL and I'ttOMPT
OFFICE REMOVED—B2B Jackso -r-eet, m>
der Dawson's bank.
Retail Yard—Cor. Fourth and Bn.-dway.
PIANOS AND OBGANS.
Gives Special Bargains in
Clough & Warren Organs.
90 E. Third Street. - St. .Paul
Friday and Saturday Ev'gs, April 27 & 28.
THE POPULAR COMEDIAN, MR.
% In Two Original Comedies.
Saturday Evening, April 28th, the New England
A MESSENGER FROM JARVIS SECTION
B. McADLEY as UNCLE DANIEL.
Friday Evening, April 27th, and Saturday Mati
nee, the New and Original Comedy, entitled
B. McAULEY as GILDEROY N. G. PUNK, of
Mackerelville, New Jersey, U. S.
Prices as usual. Seats on sale at box office.
Monday Evening, April 30, 1383.
Grai Testmomal Coicerl.
ROSSm-S IMMORTAL STABAT MATER
''Will be repeated by general request." With
Miss Kate Kountz, Miss Nellie Tharston, Mr.
Will Dorgan and Mr. Chas. DeLacy, supported
by tho full chorus of the Choral Sogiety and
Seibert and Danz's full orchestra of thirty musi
Mies MARIE GEIST, Violoncelliste, kindly
will assist, with many others, for this occasion.
Tickets, with reserved seats, for sale at Dyer
& Howard's music store, East Third street.
The Great Sensation of
"7 Modern Wonders of ins World;;
Saturday, 28th inst., 8 p. in.
Secure seats at once at Myers & Finch's. Re
served seat sale re-opens this morning. 114-18
WOOD'S OPERA HOUSE.
Col. J. H. Wood .Manager.
April 23d and during the week. Wednes
day and Saturday Matinees.
THE GREAT BURTONS,
Lottie, Lizzie. John and Clarence.
Return Engagement of
MR. N. S. WOOD AS JACK SHEPPARD
Thief, Burglar and Jail Breaker.
Minnesota National Guards,
(Formerly Great Union Band.)
AT PFEIFER'S HALL,
Saturday, April 28,1883.
TICKETS, . - - $1.00
All members of the Minnesota National Guard
are respectfully invited to appear in uniform.
fCLIMAX COAL CO.
NOTICE.—The annual meeting of the stock
holders of the Climax Coal Company will be
held at the office of the company, in the city of
St. Paul, Minnesota, on the second Tuesday in
May, A. D. 1883, (May Bth,) at twelve o'clock
at noon, for tho election of directors and the
transaction of snch other business as may prop
erly come before said meiting.
A. H. Bode, Secretary.
St. Paul, April 25th, 1883. 116