Newspaper Page Text
W. A. Clapp left for Tacoma yesterday.
W. It. linker went to Portland yesterday.
J. C. Palmer, of St. Cloud, is nt the Ryan.
Mrs. Babcock left for Milwaukee yesterday.
Otto C. Erickson left for Chicago yesterday.
r Judge D. Is. Searle, of St. Cloud, is at the
Mrs. 11. W. Rogers left lor Milwaukee yes
Dr. Myers, of St. Cloud, is at the Mer
J. D. McLeod. of Winnipeg, is at the Mer
S. 11. Henderson, of T oronto, is at the Mer
G. 11. Patten and wife, of Sioux City, are
It the Ryan.
Hon. H. B. Strait, of Sbakopee, is at the
A. Skeet and J. A. Brown left for Helena
L. A. Baker, of Glenwood. Wis, is at the
W. R. Smedberg, U. S. A., of San Francisco,
Is at the Ryan. .
Thomas GaVnor and A. J. Connor loft for
Mrs. Stiles and Messrs. Cutler and Treasure
left for Chicago yesterday.
- Mrs. J. a. Wilson and Mrs. P. T. Wilson,
of Menomonee, Wis., are at the Ryan.
A. C. Jones and John McKinley, of Du
luih, weie at the Merchants' yesterday.
A party of forty-five recruits passed through
the city "yesterday on their way to Fort As
Capt. C. F. Tyron. of Wabasha, and E. J.
Collins, of Lake City, visited Col. BoDleter
J. McKinley and C. d'Autremont, promi
nent residents of Duluth. called upon Auditor '
A quartette of Chicagoans, H. D. narper.
J. 11. Kaiser. J. 11. Lyons aud L. T. Warner,
are at the Windsor.
Joseph Kronenberg. Sandstone. Minn., and
Charles 11. Green and A. Golden, of New
York, are Windsor guests.
J. McFadden and wife. C. 11. Apple, J. L.
Somers and the Putnam twin sisters, of New
York, are at the Merchants'.
W. A. Wallace, of Lodge 48, B. P. O. E.,
Grand Rapids, Mich., is in the city having a
good time with his brother Elks.
Horace F. Gove, Lowell, Mass.: J. C. Mese
role, Boston, and M. Connolly, River Falls,
Wis., are guests at the Windsor.
Archie Mackenzie, advance agent for
Panay Davenport, arrived in the city yes
terday, and is quartered at the Windsor. "
Howard Estes, chief clerk at the Windsor,
went to Chicago last night to attend the ban
quet to be tendered to Capt. Anson and his
BRETHREN OF THE BAR.
They Arrange for the "Legal Dedi
cation of the New Court House.
The board of governors of the Ram
sey County Bar association met at the
office of President Williams yesterday
afternoon and decided upon a definite
programme for the dedication of the
new court house. Aside from President
Williams there were present Secretary
Ozman, C. N. Bell, H. D. "Munn, Mr.
Wenzell, Judge Flandrau Mr. Squires,
Mr. Orteli and others. The matter was
debated at length, and a committee of
three was appointed to formulate defi
nite plans, and conclude what
the nature of the exercises
shall be. The time to be set
for the festivity will not be May 7, the
first day of the next calendar, as stated
heretofore, but will probably be about
the third week in May. when the court
house and grounds will be in perfect
shape for pleasurable, good time. On
this occasion there will gather under
the roof of the grand temple a large
number of eminent members of tlie
profession from all over the state. The
supreme judges, United States district
judge, with the other judges of this
state, will be present as becomes the
dignity of such an occasion radiant
with the legal talent of the
state. Appropriate addresses and
toasts and responses, with prob
ably a banauet, will be the
concomitants of this court house warm
ing. The names of the speakers and the
part the governor of the state will play
in the celebration, have not been
positively decided upon. When the
committee arrives at the conclusion,
the programme of the evening will be
formally published. After the meeting
had adjourned, Messrs. Bell, Ovitt and
Munn, a sub-committee of the bar asso
ciation library committee, went to the
court house and selected rooms for the
use of the association. They found the
northwest corner of the attic good
enough for them, and at once pre-empted
an assembly room, reading room and li
brary, and several small rooms. In
these quarters the bar association will
establish itself, surrounded by all the
necessary comforts and conveniences
that go with such an organization.
Men of Money Combine, and File
Articles of Incorporation.
Articles of incorporation of the Soo
"Railway Construction company were
filed with the secretary of state yester
day. The incorporators are E. J. and
N. C. Foster, of Fairchild, and James
Mclntire and M. Griffin, of the city of
Fau Claire, Wis., and B. M. Forsman,
of Williamsport, Pa. The road shall be
constructed from Rhineland, Oneida
county, Wis., to a point on the Missis
sippi river in the county of Buffalo,
near the city of Alma, and extending
and running thence across said river
into, through and across the states of
Minnesota and lowa to Sioux City and
Council Bluffs, la. The total length of
the road shall be 650 miles, with a capi
tal stock of 8100,000. The same incor
porators file articles of the Soo & South
western Bailway company. The length
of this road shall be two miles, and runs
within the borders of Buffalo county,
Wisconsin. The capital stock is $1,000,
--000, divided into 10,000 shares of $190
The German Soldiers' Society of
Winona, Minn., with a general purpose
to promote literary and social culture
and benevolence by reason of meetings,
organization and dealings with other
persons and organizations for the at
tainment of these objects. There is no
capital stock, and the incorporators are
Frank B. Bockow, James Koske, Frank
C. Rose, Frank Sebler, Julius Golz, H.
Fralich, 1). Prigge, Hy Emfeld, F. Tou
waldt and Carl Schrock.
The Reversible Cable Grip company,
doing business at and from Duluth,
Minn. The object of the association
shall be the manufacturing of street
and cable cars and attachments of
various kinds and patterns, and con
struct and operate surface and elevated
street railways in this state. The capi
tal stock is 8100,000, and the incorpora
tors are A. S. Chase, W. C. Sargent, T.
W. Temieux, Frank Burke, Sylvester
G. Stevens, all of Duluth.
Rev. Hallow ell Retracts.
to the Editor of the Globe.
1 have but just seen the account in
four paper of my words at the minis
ters' meeting of Monday last. As I see
them in print 1 cannot help knowing
. they will give great offense. It is one
of those cases where words say more
than the speaker intended, and where
any explanation would be just as liable
to misinterpretation. 1. deem it best,
therefore, just to say that cooler judg
ment leads me to feel that my state
ment, as it stands, was unwise, uncalled
tor and unkind. Respectfully,
April 17. C. T. Hallowele.
Still They Fall.
New York, April 17.— work of
cutting down the poles and wires on
Broadway above Fourteenth street pro
ceeded to-day. Better progress was
made than yesterday, as there was no
longer any danger from live wires, and
because yesterday's experience tended
to facilitate the safe lowering of the
poles with less delay than when the
work first begun. On account of the
rain there were very few people watch
ing the downfall of the wires, but the
most casual observer could not fail to
notice the difference in the appearance
of the thoroughfare bereft of its net
work of wire.
_f_\ _ results, largest circulation and
§%£_ ty M lv ' ji ' l advantageous rates are
b/CsO £ given by the Globe, the great
*"****+ -want*' medium.
Henry Lamb, Thrown From
His Buggy, Lands Squarely
on His Head.
He Sustains Concussion of
the Brain and May Not
Rev. Dr. Thomas Discourses
to a Large and Fashion
Judge Brill Puts a New Kink
in the Homestead
Henry Lamb, of the pork-packing
firm of Henry Lamb & Sons, was the
victim of a serious accident shortly
after 0 o'clock last night at Fourth and
Jackson streets. He was riding, with
his son, William 11. Lamb, and as they
passed down Fouith street and turned
up Jackson, their buggy was over
turned by one of the wheels catching
in the cable slot. The elder Lamb
was thrown head first upon the granite
pavement. He was picked up in an un
conscious condition, bleeding profusely
from bad wounds on his forehead and
face. The central patrol wagon was
called and he was removed to his home,
at 579 Broadway street, where he was
attended by Dr. Simons. At last re
ports he was in a very precarious condi
tion, and suffering from concussion of
GOD IS LOVE.
Rev. Dr. Thomas, of Chicago
Preaches an Eloquent Sermon at
the People's Church.
There was a large fashionable gather
ing at the People's church last evening
when Rev. 11. W.Thomas, pastor of the
People's church, Chicago, preached an
interesting an eloquent sermon. The
services were opened with prayer by
the pastor, Rev. S. G. Smith, 1). D., after
which a hymn was sung, followed by
the reading of a scriptural selection.
Dr. Thomas took for : his text, John ix
14, "He that hath seen me, hath seen
the father." "It was difficult for those
who heard these words to understand
them," said the speaker, "but Jesus
taught that 'God is spirit;' that God is
life, truth, justice, love, and hence is
to be perceived by these same
qualities in the mind and heart
of man. Hence Jesus says, 'l am the
way, and the truth and the life; and no
man cometh to the Father but by Me;"
that is. truth can only be approached
as truth and by truth man can know
the reason of God by corresponding rea
son in himself. And thus it is that
Christ is a "mediator between God and
man." We should never lose sight of
the fact that Jesus was human; that
He was a man ; that He had a body,
mind and moral nature like other men.
He hungered, tired, ate, slept and rested
like other men. How then, it may
be asked, was Jesus the Christ
divine; and how was He a
revelation of God to man, of man ,
to himself. The answer is this; Jusus
as a man was filled with the spirit of
God. But to -thus filled with the di
vine there have been in him that which
could receive; that which was like God.
And himself said Jusus was human, is
to say that humanity is in essence divine,
is to affirm the divinity of man as man,
and that again is to affirm the father
hood of God.
We have never in the deepest sense,
seen each other. We have never seen
our own mothers— that which we looked
in the face; that which we
heard as a voice; that which we laid
away in the grave was not our mother,
but the sense form in which she ap
peared; the sounds of her voice were
but atmospheric vibrations. Men are
asking, Where is God? They are saving:
"Show Us the Father." Oh, sometime,
and soon, I trust, the world will see that
God is in every law of nature. Oh,
friends! Would you see and walk with
Christ, and know the peace and rest of
heaven. Turn from your every evil
way, give your hearts to God iv prayer,
in holy consecration and trust; go with
truth to any height, and with love gladly
go down to the depths of sorrow and
pain, and to you shall come the vision
divine and the hope, eternal. And at
evening time it shall be light.
The Rev. Joseph Cook will to-night
deliver his famous lecture on "The
AN OLD SALE MADE VALID.
Judge Brill Adds a New Feature
to the Homestead Laws—Heavy
In the case of McCarthy & Donnelly
against Catherine Van der Mey and
others Judge Brill filed a decision yes-
terday, which makes valid a decision of
the probate court rendered in the case
of the Timme estate four years ago, and
adds another interesting phase to the
many constructions and interpretations
of the homestead laws. The action was
brought by McCarthy & Donnelly
against the heirs at law of the estate of
Henry 11. Timme.whodied Jan. 31, 1885,
to quiet title to lots 1 and 2, block 4, of
Bazille & Guerin's addition to St. Paul.
H. A. Timme, the original owner of the
property in question, died intestate,
leaving a widow. Catherine Timme, one
of the defendants, who afterwards be
came the wife of John Vander Mey,and
leaving as his only heirs at law four
children, all of whom are defendants in
the suit. During the life of Mr. Timme
he and his family lived in certain build
ings situated upon a part of this prop
March 17, 1885, one Frank Schlick
was appointed administrator of the de
ceased's estate. At the time of his death
the deceased was indebted to several
persons in a considerable amount. In
November, 1885, the probate court ad
judged the estate and allowed a
sale of said real estate, including
lots 1 and 2 herein referred to, neces
sary for the payment of all valid claims
against the estate. On Dec. 5, 1885, the
property was sold at public auction to
McCarthy & Donnelly lor $6,600, and
the sale confirmed by the probate couit
on the 30th of December. McCarthy &
Donnelly in due time paid the purchase
price of the property and received a
• warranty deed from the administrator
and a quitclaim deed from Catherine
Van der Mey and husband. The other
heirs refuse to give a quitclaim, but
desired to annul and void the proceed
ings of the probate court, because the
property has since become extremely
valuable, selling some time ago for $27,
--700. They offered to repay to McCarthy
& Donneliy the purchase money, or a"t
least their portion of it, but the latter
brought the case to trial, and the ques
tion was determined in their favor, as
As conclusions of law, it is deter
mined : The homestead right is a life
estate in the widow which estate she
can convey as any other life estate.
The quit-claim deed. from' said Cather
ine, in the absence of probate proceed
ings, if the property was a homestead,
vested in the plaintiffs a life estate in
the property. The probate court which
licensed and confirmed the administra
tor's sale, had jurisdiction of the estate
of Henry G. Timme, and it had power
to determine, in the course of adminis
tration, whether or not the property in
dispute was a homestead. In ordering
this sale the probate court necessarily
determined that the property was not a
homestead, and, the widow and heirs
being parties to the proceedings, the
judgment of the probate court is con
clusive. Plaintiffs are the owners in*
fee of the south half of lots 1 and 2, free
from any claim on the part of defend
THE SAINT PAUL ,. DAILY GLOBE:; THURSDAY MORNING, . APRIL 18, 1889.
ants any of them. Judgment may
be entered accordingly.
HEAVY, DAMAGES ASKED.
F. A. Hall filed a suit against the
Chicago, Burlington & Northern Bail
road company yesterday in which he
asks for the sum of $50,000 for injuries
received while acting in the capacity of
engineer on the Burlington road. At
9:30 o'clock the night of Nov. 29, 1888,
Hall pulled his train out of the union
depot on the usual run to St. Paul Park.
When the train reached a point about
one mile below the Dayton's bluff sta
tion and about three miles from the
city it crashed into a freight train stand
ing on the main track, of which
position Hall had no notice whatever.
The engine and tender were demol
ished, and Hall was all but killed. His
face and arms were burned to the bone,
and his left hip and both legs scalded so
that in many parts large portions of
flesh were removed and torn away. His
feet were crushed and mangled, and his
left ear was so badly scalded that the
flesh sloughed off and left the bones aml
sinews bare, necessitating an amputa
tion. An abscess formed in his hip;Jhis
mental faculties are probably perma
nently impaired, and he is still confined
to his bed, suffering great pain and
anguish. lie lias been compelled to ex
pend over $1,000 for medical care and
attendance and nurses. He asks the
conn for judgment for $50,000 and costs.
John Graham, of Winona, Minn., has
filed a suit in the United States circuit
court against the Burlington, Cedar
Rapids & Northern Railway company
to recover §20,000 damages for personal
injuries received Dec. 8, 1886, while en
route from What Cheer station to
Thornburgh. A collision occurred be
tween the train on which Graham was
a passenger and an engine running in
the opposite direction, whereby the car
in which Graham was riding "was de
railed and crushed, violently throwing
and tossing Graham and bruising him
so as to confine him to his bed for thir
In the case of Charlotte B. Elwess
against Richard C. Elwess, tried before
Judge Kerr Tuesday, the court filed a
decree granting Mrs. Elwess a divorce.
Henry R. Foster has concluded that
he has fostered his recreant wife about
long enough, and accordingly brought a
suit for divorce against her" yesterday.
Laura Foster is her name, and she is
twenty, while he is thirty-two years old.
They were married in this city on Oct.
28, 1884, and thereafter lived together as
husband and wife until April 27, 18SS,
to which time, Foster claims, he always
had been a kind and affectionate hus
band. He charges his wife with having
committed adultery with John Lovering
on Sept. 14, 1883, in a house boat lying
at the levee in this city, and at divers
times thereafter, and at Lovering's
room, No. 22. Davidson block. He al
leges that she now Jives in open adult
ery with Lovering, and is a most unfit
person to have the custody and control
of their three-year-old boy, A. R. Foster.
Divorce, and the custody and care of
the child are asked.
Geo. Gooderham and others sue
John L. Lewis to recover on a promissory
Harry A. Dorsey sues Peter Kopriva
'for specific performance of a contract
on certain real estate given by Kopriva
to Dorsey, in the sale, at public auction,
of Kopreva's property and upon which
contract Dorsey had paid $100. Kopriva
now refuses to deliver a deed for the
land agreed to be conveyed in the con
tract upon which Dorsey paid the $100
as earnest money.
In the case of Alice Cavanaugh
against Fergus and Ellen Fahey and
others, an action to quit title to the west
erly one-half of Jot numbered four,
block three, Robert & Randall's addi
tion, Judge Baxter finds that Ellen
Fahey is seized of an estate in the
premises for and during the life of Cav
anaugh. That Cavanaugh is entitled to
have said real estate sold as prayed for
in her complaint, and Ed S. Bean is
appointed refeiee for that purpose and
he is authorized and directed to make
sale of premises.
LEGAL BREVITIES. '
Sheriff Bean levied upon a lot of farm
machinery at Mounds View yesterday
morning, in the replevin suit of Simon
Morelslri against Frank Morelski. The
father sued the son to recover posses
sion of the machinery alleged to have
been unlawfully withheld.
Judge Wilkin was yesterday hearing
the case of The City of St. Paul against
The Chicago, Burlington & Northern
Road, in an action in which the city
claims damages because of illegal en
croachment upon the river domain at
the base of Dayton's bluff. The com
pany is charged with tearing down and
digging away the bluff and dumping the
excavation into the river, thereby
widening and extending its track area
and changing the channel of the river.
In directing the current of the river to
the West side a serious damage has
been done to the West side levee. The
suit was instituted two years ago, and
the damage, if any, will be decided by
SUPREME COVET ROUTINE.
Submitted on briefs: Effle Boardman
vs. Orton P. Ward; Martin Kraemer
vs. Rudolph Duestermau.
Argued and submitted: Gilbert Gil
bertson vs. F. A.Fuller et al.; Thos. W.
Wilson vs. Geo. E. Hayes et al.
Uriah Williams et al.^ relator, vs. A. R.
Holmau, juttice of the peace, respond
ent; Justice Gilfillan orders that the
proceedings before the justice of the
peace must be set aside.
J. M.Parkinson, of Wisconsin, was ad
mitted to practice law in this state.
DOINGS AT DULUTH.
The Plat-Commission Act Stirs Up
Real Estate Men.
Special to the Globe.
Duluth, April 17.— recent bill
passed by the legislature providing for
a "plat commission" for St. Louis coun
ty is already working disaster to the
ambition of several realty operators.
Among the provisions of the bill is one
forbidding the platting of any mort
gaged property, which simple "precau
tion offered a stumbling block this
morning to two local firms with addi
tions which they were anxious to place
on the market. Hereafter any one with
an addition to be thrown on the market
must first release all mortgages before
its streets, alleys, etc., eau be occupied
as public property.
Knights of Pythias of Duluth have
completed the organization for the erec
tion of a Pythian castle. The capital
stock is $75,000 at $10 per share. The
first board of directors was elected last
evening, aud is composed of John K.
Shaw, T. T. Hudson, C. A. Nichols, E.
A. Egeny, George W. Hathaway, B. J.
Scott, William Davy. H. P. Wieland, I.
Freimuth and C. F. Hopkins. Col. John
K. Shaw was "also made president; G.
■W. Hathaway, Vice president; E. A.
Egeny, secretary, and 1. Freimuth,
treasurer. Work on the new hall will
be commenced at once.
The frame workfor Col. Glenn's new
boiler works will be raised to-morrow.
Judge J. D. Ensign, the newly ap
pointed assistant in the Eleventh dis
trict, says he will not be able to assume
his position until the expiration of the
term of court beginning the 29th inst.
on account of private business.
Washington, April 17.— Na
tional Academy of Sciences to-day re
elected Prof. Marsh president of the
academy for the ensuing six years.
Prof. Newcomb, the retiring vice-presi
dent, nominated as his successor Prof.
Langley, who was elected unanimously.
At noon the members of the academy
called at the president's mansion and
paid their respects to President Harri
Death of Gen. Dawson.
New York, April 17.— Brig. Gen.
Samuel Dawson, U. S. A., (retired) died
at Orange, M. J., this morning, after a
Store arid Dwelling: Burned.
Special to the Globe.
Washburn,* Wis., April 17.— F.
Dahl's furniture store and dwelling
house were destroyed by fire this even
ing. They were insured for §2,000; '
valued at $3,000,
THE STILLWATER BUDGET.
A Council Meeting Which Lasts Till
2:30 A. M.
MOUNTED POLICE WANTED.
Death of Jacob Fisher, One of the
Pioneers of Washington
The city council began Tuesday even
ing a session that lasted until 2:30
o'clock Wednesday morning, much of
the time being consumed in discussing
street improvements. As to the laying
of the railway track on Main and Chest
nut streets, the city engineer reported
that it would be better to allow the com
pany to take out the Main street pave
ment foundation in order to place the
ties, since by so doing the foundation
of the track would then be independ
ent of the pavement foundation and do
less injury to the pavement itself
than if the stringers were laid
on the planks. He insisted
that the stringers on both streets be
wide enough to allow a plank flooring
to be laid on the ties between the rails.
The report was adopted. The contract
for building sewers on North Main,
Mulberry and Water streets was
awarded to the lowest bidder, John
Gleason & Son, Minneapolis, at the ag
gregate figure of $5,973. Currie & Val
ley were given the contract for sewer
connections on Chestnut, Second and
Myrtle streets at 90 cents per linear
foot. Mayor Durant appointed as regu
lar policemen Henry White and Fred
erick Siegler, and recommended that at
least two mounted police be provided to
patrol the South and North hills be
lween 6a. m. and 6 p. in. Mounted
police will be a useful novelty here.
The mayor's recommendation was re
ferred to the finance committee. The
city clerk reported that he employed C.
11. Gray as assistant at a salary of $60
per month, and the city engineer simi
larly gave notice that he had employed
E. D. Rhame as first assistant at £1,200
Jacob Fisher died of heart disease
while at the dinner table Sunday, at
Rochester hospital for the insane, where
he was a recent patient, having been
committed April 9. The hospital au
thorities, instead of conmunicating
with his guardian, wrote of his death to
Mr. Stussi, employed to take Fisher, to
Rochester, so that, Stussi not being at
hand here, the fact of the death was not
known in Stillwater until yesterday.
Mr. Fisher came to Stillwater in 1843 or
1844 and is a part of the history of this
valley. hough about fifty years old
when the civil war broke out, he en
listed and served faithfully till the vol
unteer army was disbanded.
Miss Ingeborg Lovgren, a passenger
in the. abandoned steamer Dan mark,
was« frequent visitor here to the homes
of Mr. John Caesar and Mrs. A. T. Lind
holm. She was not, as published, a sis
ter of Mrs. Emil Olund, formerly Miss
Inga Ekstrom, though both were mem
bers of the famous ladies' quartette.
On the Danmark's voyage Miss Lovgren
was accompanied by Mrs. Olund's little
sister, Bertha Ekstrom.
MargarrettaV.,wife of Charles T.Jelli
son,died yesterday at the age of twenty
two years.of consumption. The funeral
will be held at 3 o'clock to-day from the
home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Jacob Wissler, 365 Olive street.
The entire logging outfit and camp
equipage of the St. John insolvent
estate will be sold next week by the re
One of Stillwater's ladies, possessing
dramatic ambition and talent, will
shortly attempt the role of Armande in
"Led Astray" at the opera house. -
The opening of Samuel Mathews &
Co.'s hew stores -has been postponed
until to-morrow. (Friday) morning.
Enlargement of the Heart.
: "New Yoke, April 17.— Frederick Mc-
Master, a stenographer, found a roll
containing $900 in bills and $29,475 in
certified checks, in the corridor of the
postoffice to-day, and took it to the bank
at 61 Wall street, where it belonged.
He was offered $5 for his services.
Thursday, April 18, 1899.
"Balmy Sleep, Tired Nature's
Sweet Restorer." — If you can
not sleep, do you appreciate
your condition? Medical
authorities consider sleep
lessness one of the most seri
ous nervous disorders — the
advance agent of insanity.
We offer yon a proper,
honest, herbal remedy, that
will bring sleep to your
weary brain. Paine's Celery
Compound soothes the irri
tated nerves, and regulates
the bodily functions, giving
that perfect health which
causes sound, refreshing
Mrs. J. Donahue, of Bur
lington, Vt., was cured of
sleeplessness, after using
Mrs. E. Autcliff, of Peoria,
111., was entirely relieved of
sleeplessness with less than
Zenas Sanders, of West
Windsor, Vt., couldn't sleep
more than an hour at a
time, but after using Paine's
Celery Compound he slept
clear through the night.
And so on, and so on.
We guarantee Paine's
Celery Compound to be
harmless, and with no in
jurious or unpleasant after
At Druggists. $1.09 per bottle. Six for S3 00.
WELLS, RICHARDSON & CO.,
ZZIZZZ J)lKi>. ~~~~
LAUFMAN-At Osceola Mills. April 17 at
the residence of her father. G. W. De Long
Lillie, -wife of E. \\\ Laufmah, aged thirty
O'HALLORAN— In St. Paul, Wednesday,
April 17. at 5 a. m., Martin OTlalloran,
aged forty-four years. Funeral from his
late residence, No. 034 Conwav street, Fri
day, April 9, at 2:30 p. m. services at St.
John's church. Friends invited.
FOR FTJNERALS-Carriages for $2 -nnd
hearse $3. E. W. Shirk's livery stable, 284
East Ninth street, corner Rosabel street.
GAULT— CROCKER-At St. Paul, Wednes
day, April 17, 1889, by Rev. Maurice D.
Edwards, S. B. Gatilt and Lucy R. Crocker.
No cards. At home at 513 Porjlaud ave
nue after June 15.
"j^mlTheee tiny Capsules arrest in/ — >.
3S& f _ 48 hours -without ii-conven-A..-. A
*Wmsl ience, those affections in which flftllJl J
"vftAJ Copaiba.Cubebs and InjectionsV? *■>**)
fail. . - .>■*—<'
7I i— — — — —
FACTS AMD FANCIES.
J. A. BIXBY & CO.,
Formerly of 319 Hennepin Ave
nue, Are Now Located at 623 and
625 Nicollet Avenue,
Where they are prepared to show their
old patrons and new ones the finest line
of Stoves, Ranges, Refrigerators, Vapor
• Stoves, Filters, Coolers and House-
Furnishing Goods in the city. Don't
forget the place, Darrow's old stand,
C 23 and 625 Nicollet avenue.
j Do You Buy Flowers?
If so, visit May & Co., 5 West Third,
• and buy home-grown, fresh, cut flowers
in ; preference to those shipped from a
"Window and Door Screens
At lowest prices. J. M. Cooley, 563
Call at May & Co.'s
Conservatories, Como avenue, and see
the most beautiful display of Easter
Blooming Plants ever shown in the
New China Silks Just Opened
At the Oliver Baker Carpet Company's
new location, Third and Cedar streets.
Have You Visited ***
May & Co.'s store,s West Third street?
Their display of Easter Flowers and
Flowering Plants is very fine.
Bargains in Carpets and Dra
At the Oliver Baker Carpet Company's,
Third, corner Cedar street.
The Grand Faster Display
Of flowers at May & Co.'s conservatory,
Como avenue, is dazzling in its brillian
cy of color. Do not fail to visit them.
Fancy and Plain Room Moldings
To match wall decorations at popular
prices at the Oliver Baker Carpet Com
pany's, Third street, corner Cedar.
A Dazzling Collection
Of exquisite Swiss muslin Cur
tains, in polka-dot and numerous
other rich and pleasing designs,
has just been received at the
Michaud Carpet C 0.,417 Wabasha street.
These people have a large and varied
stock for their spring and summer
trade, of everything partaining to car
pets, draperies and wall paper."
Wall and Ceiling Papers.
Choice and desirable new goods in
almost endless variety at the Oliver
Baker Carpet Company's new store,
Third street, corner Cedar.
Furniture upholstered and repaired
at Peter Eiswirth & Son's, 83 W. 7th st
OFFICE OF THE ST. PAUL, TKUST
Company, No. 157 East Fourth street,
St. Paul, Minn.— .Notice of Annual Meeting.
Notice is hereby given that the annual meet
ing of the stockholders of The St. Paul Trust
Company, at which meeting six directors are
to be elected, will be held at the company's
office, No. 157 East Fourth street, in the city
of St. Paul, Minnesota, on Wednesday, the
firstday of May. A. D. 1889, commencing at
ten o'clock in the forenoon of that day. S. B.
HE YOUNG LADIES OF THE FIRST
Presbyterian church will hold a sale of
fancy articles, caudv, etc., in the church
• parlors on Lafayette ay., Thursday afternoon
and evening. April 18. - ■ •
_9 :■ b onvii bakimo *s*3
¥■'- v^ VITAL rowoejjji
This powder never varies. A marvel
of purity, strength and wholesomeness.
More economical than the ordinary
kinds, and cannot be sold in competition
with the multitude of low test, short
weight alum or phosphate powders.
Sold only in cans. Royal Baking
Powder Co.. lot* Wall street. New York.
L. N. SCOTT, Lessee aud Manager.
Thr^e Nights and Saturday Matinee, Com
mencing Thursday/April 18.
TUB *W. O. COUP
16— Prof. Buckley's Educated Horses— l 6
In Their Comedy of School.
Taught by kindness alone to act lite human
beings. Great School Scene by horse actors.
Grand military drill. Tableaux— Fire Scene—
The Night Before the Battle; Resting on
Arms. ' Grand battle by horses shooting their
own cannons without human aid. Tableau
—"Storming the Fort." Seats now on sale.
Coming Attraction— Robert Mantell in
"Monbars," April 22.
; L. N. SCOTT, Lessee and Manager.
SALE OF SEATS
In Sardou's Sensation,
Commences at the Box Office Tuesday,
. April 23.
PEOPLE'S THEATRE !
To-night. Grand Production,
SOUVENIR MATINEE WEDNESDAY.
Tickets at Mussetter's, corner Fourth and
D Kohl, Middleton & Co. ■ a
I ME MUSEUM
' - - "Week Commencing April 15,
ME AND HIM!
Me weighs 490 Pounds, Him 49 Pounds.
ADMISSION TO ALL. - ONE DIME.
This Afternzon, April 18th.
St. Paul vs. Minneapolis !
GAME CALLED AT 2:30. / V.
Motor leaves foot of Jackson street at 2:15.
Our store is full to overflowing, and with as elegant an as
CLOTHING, CENTS' FURNISHINGS UNO HATS
As was ever displayed by any house in this city twice the size of
ours. Owing to our confined quarters, and as we don't intend to
carry over a single garment, we find it absolutely necessary to
name prices never before heard of during the month of ApriL
HERE ARE A FEW:
An All- Wool Cheviot Suit, in a great variety of patterns, serv
iceable and stylish, selling at $8.00, well worth $12.00.
18 Styles All-Wool Cheviots, Cassimeres and Corkscrew
Worsteds at $10.00, that would adorn a $15.00 Bar
SO ON ALL THROUGH OUR STOCK AT THESE
Our Hat Department has become so popular as to require
but little advertising, and a visit to our store at any time will
readily convince you that we are
ALWAYS-:- THE-:- CHEAPEST !
CORNER SEVENTH AND JACKSON STREETS.
And insured against loss or
damage from any source.
Should be attended to now.
ST. PAUL. V
Send your address to us
and we will call for your
BEST TEETH, $3.
Cu Hum's Painless Method of Tooth
FELiLHSrO, - TJP*>.
Cor. 7th and Wabasha. St. Paul.
WHY "BSS" TOOTHACHE?
WHEN TEETH CAN BE tfp|,
REMOVED SO EASILY and A\___W_
WITHOUT PAIN! J&^JeBSI*
=dr. humps; I
PAINLESS SYSTEM OF £*. j^i"' _____t . j 7 L
AND HARMLESS.. WlmP^^
20 rs - successful use in tewjjfiE^M. '
the most delicate cases fJgjjsjX*lggffl
2ND. & 3RD FLOORS, iß™™E«
24 E. THIRD ST.. SAINT PAUL.
DR. W. D.GREEN,
Artificial Crown and Bridge Work
or Teeth Without Plates.
CORNER SEVENTH AND PINE STS
Artificial Sets of Teeth, $10.00!
A reduction of S3 will be made on the
above price to any one bringing this notice.
DR. CHARLES E. MAGRAI,
Corner Seventh and Minnesota Streets
Patent Laws-- F. Williamson,
Room, 15, Collora . Block, Minneapolis.
Solicitor of Patents, Counsellor in Pat
ent cases. Two years an Examiner is
U.fc*» Patent (Mm
PAUL & MERWIN. '
Patent Attorneys and Solicitors. Offices: 10
German- American Bank P.uilding.St. Paul;
05 7-600 . Temple Court, Minneapolis : l"5i5F
facet, Washington D.&
***- TSCHLIEK & CO.,
JfJ M 85 and 89 E. Third St., St. Paul.
\ mmit j^^^^m Fine Footwear!
Our Cents' $5.00 and s3.oo Shoes are Without
m ____y^ sf^ L »s»*** > an Equal for Style, Fit and Durability,
These Goods Have Distanced All Competitors
Ladies' Front Lace Shoes, New and Stylish. Our Ladies' French Kid Hand-
Turn Shoes fcr $4.00 and $4.50, Best for the Money in the City. Ladies' Patent
Leather Street Boots. New Styles in Ladies' Low Shoes. Over-Gaiters in all col
ors. Agents for Burt's Shoes. Write for our New Illustrated Catalogue and Price
List. Mail orders will receive prompt and careful attention. ' '■_
P. V. DWYER & BROS.,
Plumbing and Hot Water Heating
AND DEALERS IN
ARTISTIC GAS FIXTURES I
96 EAST THIRD STREET.
HIGH ART JEWELRY !
AND EVERY NOVELTY KNOWN TO THE TRADE AT
E. A. BROWN'S,
111 East Third Street. St. Paul. Minn.
i OF EVERY DESCRIPTION.
g GOLD SEAL
maw v fin I m
Boots, ' Belting, Hose,
Shoes, Tubing, Horse Covers,
. Goats, Packing, Balls & Toys,
Cloaks, Sheeting, Wringer rolls
Bands, Syringes, Atomizers,
And everything else made of rubber.
LEATHER BELT and LACING
COTTON BELT and HOSE.
OIL CLOTHING AND HORSE COVERS.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
131 E. Third Street, ST. PAUL,
JAMES SUI'DAM, Agent.
20! Nicollet/Ave., Minneapolis.
■J. J. TALLMADGE, Manager.
Beware of Imitations. Send for Price List.
NT.FHWFW Ph - D - Analytical
. Jj&m^lj , and Technical Chem
ist; Office and Lab. No. 306 Jackson
street, St. Paul, Minn, i Personal atten
tion given to all kinds of Assaying, Ana
lyzing and Testing. Chemistry applied
[ to all aits and manufactures
QUALITY HIGH, PRICES LOW
Northwestern Machinery Co.
342 Sibley Street,
ST. PAUL, - - MINN
CAR NO. 4548,
Parlor Suits, Rock
ers and Couches
Of the Very Latest Styles,
S. N. ADLER
264-266 E. Seventh St.
£3 Shoes for gentlemen and for ladies? If
not, don t fail to call on one of the dealers
whose names appear in his adverU*semem>
o-morrow. - r -.; -y:~T.