THEY AEE BACK.
The Second Chapter of the Proceeding
Which Was Probably Not an
Testimony All Taken, and the King Case
Will Take a Six Weeks'
The Misdeeds of a Great City Keep
the Police and Courts on the
Varied Doings at Many Public and
Private Meetings Held Yes
RKTUBN OF THF PRODIGALS.
Slightly Sensuuoual, But Probably
No Elopement at All.
On Monday evening Mrs. Fred Ulinan,
wife of the proprietor of the Chicago
bakery at 253 First avenue south, asked her
husband for money for a ticket to take her
toMeriden, la., her former home, on a
visit. She obtained the money and started.
Shortly afterward A. G. Chapin, of the
. Journal counting room, left the city. Hunan,
who knew of an intimacy between his wife
and Chapin, immediately concluded they
had eloped together and informed the
police. Detective Quintan telegraphed to
Meriden, and upon the arrival of the train
yesterday an officer was in waiting, but
Mrs. Ulman was alone and no Chapin was
Chapin left the Journal office to go to
Chicago, ami had leave of absence until
Saturday. He had gone as far as Chaska,
where he met a friend who had a sensa
tional account of his elopement in a St.
Paul paper and told him of it. He imme
diately returned to the city, arriving at
evening. He had gone by the Albert Lea
road, and Mrs. Ulman by the Milwaukee,
returning the same way. Mrs. Ulman was
met by C. F. Baxter, whom she has re
tained as her attorney in the divorce pro
ceedings which her husband has in her
absence instituted. Chapin shortly after
his arrival was arrested by Sergeant Hill,
on a warrant taken out by Ulman, charg
ing him with adultery. He was afterward
admitted to bail in the sum of $700, C. A.
Nimocks and A. R. Knittle becoming his
lureties. He said to a Globe reporter that
he had no statement to make further than
to deny the accusation of adultery, and to
gay that he knew nothing of Mrs. Ulman's
departure, and did not accompany her.
Testimony all in in the King-Reni
ington Suits-- The Argument*
The trial of the King-Remington suit be
gan yesterday morning with the cross-ex-
Rinination of L. F. Menage. The witness
stated that his negotiations with Innes for
the purchase of the King property began in
December, ISSI, and was consummated a
month later. Innes first wanted 8592,000,
but afterwards came down to 3496.000. Mr.
Ball was to have a third interest in the pro
The witness was here cross-examined as
to the estimates which he put upon the value
of the property included in the contract,
which ran ail the way from $60 to $500.
Concerning the sale to Willis Baker Mr.
Menage said it was rather in the nature of
an exchange of property; the consideration
in the deed was for 8185,850. He took in
exchange in part a stock of goods at 820,000
and a mill at Lake City. There were 416
lots in the property transferred to Mr.
Baker, including all the lots south of Thhty
iifth street except three, also block 53, block
50, block 62. east half of blocks 51 and 61,
and blocks 46 and 47. This was the most
salable, but perhaps not the most valuable
part of the property.
Continuinar, the witness said he bought
part of the Windom SO Oct. 3, 1881, paying
562,000. This included all of the addition
except two blocks and the right of way of
the railroads. Witness was interested in
the profits of the purchase. He also had
an interest in the purchase of a piece of
Blaisdelr's land, made Sept. 16, 1881.
THE PAYMENTS ON THE PROPERTY.
Upon being asked concerning the pay
ments to Remington upon the contract of
Jan. 31, 1882, Mr. Menage said that a great
many of them were in cash, and proceeded
to give, approximately, the amounts paid in
money and in mortgages. In October, "82,
he made to Charles N. Simras mortgages
aggregating 346,600, and received credit.
Nov. 1, ISS3, he made mortgages to David
Lewis, amounting to SI 00, 000 and received
credit; did not remember any other mort
gages before he gave the §245, 000 mortgage.
The first payment in money was SI, 000,
April 17, 18S2; the next was 8858.83, May
16. ISS2, in money. The next was §11,
-165.14, June 3 of the same year; this pay
ment was made in cash received from ne
gotiations of mortgages on the property
through George William Ballou & Co. of Bos
ton. The next payment was 311,219.90,
July 19, proceeds from the sale of mort
gages negotiated through the same Boston
firm. The next payment was Sept. 26,
517,272.61, part "of which came
trout the negotiation of mortgages
upon the property. The next
payment was Oct. 7, §6,710.27: the money
probably came from the negotiation of mort
gages. The next payment was Oct.
27, 81,037.50; the proceeds of some notes
given for the sale of the stock of goods at
Lake City. The next payment was Nov.
3. §14.772.60. part of which witness bor
rowed on his note. Nov. 24, $50, 733.07,
846,600 of which was the Simms mortgage
and the balance was cash. Jan. 17, 1884,
$8,813.34, part of which was borrowed on
notes. Jan. IS. $13,685.30; Feb. 8, 2,940;
Feb. 13, 87,355; witness did not know
where the money for these three payments
came from. March 7, §7,675.50: this was
from a mortgage of Col. McClary, which
was turned over to Mr, Remington. March
— , §11,349.30, from the negotiations of the
Brown, Sevey ft Baker mortgages. The
other payments were: March 16, 85,000;
May 14, §1,480: June 13, §985: June 14,
55,000; June 27, §600; July 7, §1,000; July
13^ §6,000; Aug. 17. §1,500; Sept. 20",
g2,500; Oct. 19, §18,400; Nov. 1, §100,000.
This last came from the Lewis mortgage.
The witness was asked what price he set
npon the land for a park about the lake
when Col. King approached him,
and replied 8500, and that King
only wanted to give §400. A long
discussion between the attorneys ensued at
this point over the objection raised by
Judge Shaw to the question as to how much
of the land had been sold after the purchase
and prior to this action. The objection
was finally sustained by the court and
the cross-examination closed.
Din the re-direct the witness said the
purchase of the Windom, Stevens and
Blaisdell tracts was made at §1,000 per
acre. In making the payments for them
the witness dealt directly with Col. Innes.
Mr. Philo Remington was recalled by the
prosecution and asked when he first be
came cognizant of the contract between
Innes and Menage. The defense objected
npon the ground that this was not rebuttal
evidence. The court overruled the objec
tion and Mr. Remington answered that
when Innes spoke about the sale to Menage
he mentioned that he might be obliged to
take an interest to effect the sale.
COL,. KIXG KEITERATES.
Col. King was the next witness; testified
that lie paid a judgment of Thomas. A.
Harrison against 11. J. Mendenhall, Dor
rillus Morison, George H. Brackett and
himself, using the money that he obtained
from Mr. Remington. The judgment
against him by Charles B. King for $2(5,026
he paid in 1875 with notes obtained
from Remington. The Dawson judgment
for $1,001.93 and the Johnson & Smith
judgment for §282 he paid out of his own
funds. The witness denied that Innes had
told him Oct. 17, 1879 thai; he had "put in
the elevator lots in the quitclaim deeds exe
cuted at that time to satisfy some lawyer!"
He stated that Menage had asked $1,000
per acre for the land around Lake Harriet
proposed to b? used for a park. His atten
tion being called to an allegation in his
amended complaint in relation to the quit
claim deeds of 1877 and 1879, the colonel re
iterated his former statements
H. G.-O. Morrison was recalled and de
nied the statement of Col. Innes that he
(lnnes) meant to purchase the lands at the
uankrupt sale to protect Remington.
This closed the suit in which Caroline
Ding is plaintiff. The suit of
W. S. KIXG VS. THE SAME DEFENDANTS
was immediately opened, Mr. Wilson sim
ply announcing that it had been agreed by
both sides that either party can bring into
the case all testimony in the Caroline King
case, which is thought applicable. Judge
Shaw assented, stipulating that the objec
tions made by the defense to the nature of
the evidence offered should be understood
as standing. The first witness in the sec
ond action was R. P. Russell, who testified
that he had been a resident of Hennepin
county for forty-six years, and had owned
land adjoining Lyndale farm since 1854.
In 1883 he was chairman of the board of
supervisors, and in that year considered the
market value of the Lyndale farm as v
whole at $800 an acre; he thought the land
was assessed as being worth that.
Court here adjourned for dinner.
IX THE AFTEKXOON
the examination of expert witnesses by the
prosecution was resumed. Harlow Gale
was called and testified that he lias been in
the real estate business in this city since
isr>(>. He considered that the Lyndale
property in the winter of 18S3 worth from
§500 to $1,500 an acre, the average value
being between $800 and S9OO per acre.
Eleazer Snell testified that he is a carpen
ter, and in June. 1878, had some talk with
Col. lnnes about building houses on the
Lyndale property, lnnes proposed to build
if he could pay for it in installments; told
witness he should see Col. King, who really
owned the property.
Willis Baker testified that he began the
negotiations with Menage in the winter of
1882 for the purchase of 1,143 acres. He
thought the property worth $1,000 an acre
taken as a whole.
T. W. Pierce, who has lived near Lake
Calhoun for thirty-two years, considered
the Lyndale property worth $1,000 an acre
in the spring of 1883.
R. M. S. Pease thought the value of the
Lyndale property in ISS3 was about §700 or
SSOO per acre.
STKOXG EVIDENCE FOR KING.
L. S. Buffington. the architect, testified
that April 12, 1878, at the Lyudale pavilion,
he made measurements and esti
mates for transforming the pavilion into
Col. King was called, and testified that in
187S he and Col. limes had conversations
about improving the Lyndale property, the
plan being to change the pavilion into a
hotel, with cottages about it. The scheme
was abandoned because of inability to raise
Capt. J. C. Whitney, the assignee of W.
S. King in the bankruptcy, testified that at
the time of the sale there were only three
persons present, Col. Innes, Mr. Morrison
and the witness: the bid was so small that
witness objected to accepting it, when he
was told that it was best for the interest of
all parties that he should accept it; Col.
Innes made the bid.
The prosecution at this point renewed a
demand upon the defense for certain letters
which passed between Remington and In
nes. The demand w r as complied with in
part, and the letters were offered in evi
Dr. O. J. Evans placed the value of the
1.147 acres sold to Menage in January,
1882. as worth from 8500 to 81,500, accord
ing to location, the average value being be
tween 8800 and S9OO.
Philo Remington was the next witness,
and was asked concerning a certain letter
written for him by Mr. Hannahs. He did
not recollect the communication, but ac
knowledged that Mr. Hannahs was his
agent and attended to some of his corre
The testimony for the prosecution here
closed, with an offer by Mr. Wilson to show
the deeds made by Mr. Menage of the sales
of the property from the time of the pur
chase, Jan. 31, 1882, to the time of the
commencement of the present action, ag-
In opening the case for the defense Judge
Shaw offered in evidence the testimony,
oral and documentary, produced in the Car
oline King case.
MORE DENIALS BY INNES.
Col. limes was called and denied the
statement made by Mr. Suell the carpenter,
to the effect that Col. King should be con
sulted concerning the improvements on the
Lyndale property, He remembered the
conversation with Mr. Buffington about re
modeling the pavilion but denied that he
and Mr. King made any joint effort to raise
money for the purpose. The witness de
nied saying himself or hearing Mr. Morri
son say to Capt. Whitney at the time of the
bankrupt sale that it was best for all con
cerned that the property should be bid in at
a low figure.
The defendant here offered the assess
ment book of the county auditor to dis
prove the testimony of EL P. Russell and to
show that the average value of the Lyndale
property in 1882 was 8316 per acre. "
C. A. J. Marsh, who lias been in the real
estate business in the city from 1882, con
sidered the Lyndale farm property in 1882
worth from §500 to SI. OOO per acre.
A SYMPATHETIC FRIEND.
S. E. Neiler testified that Col. King in
the Northwestern bank, after the bank
ruptcy sale, had said frequently that he had
no more interest in the property; that he
had sacrificed his title but did not care for
spilt milk, etc.
He was asked on cross-examination if he
had any interest in the result of the suit,
but said he had not. He was asked next
if be hadn't shown considerable feeling
against King, but said he had not, as he
sympathized with him.
" Col. King was called directly, but contra
dicted the witness point blank and said he
did not remember any such conversation as
described by Mr. Neiler. <
This closed the evidence, and as antici
pated the court decided that arguments
could not be heard for the present. Mon
day, June 29, w r as then set for the hearing
and the court adjourned.
A MAY DAY PARTY
Under the Auspices of the Sew York
The New York association is one of the
prosperous permanent organizations of the
city. Only those whose nativity is the Em
pire state are eligible to membership, and
judging from the long list of names on the
roster a liberal per cent, of our population
must hail from that state. The society
gave a grand May day party in Curtiss hall
last evening and the attendance was as
large as could comfortably be accommo
dated. In fact it is estimated that there
were fully 500 present and the proceeds will
be used in paying Col. West of the West
hotel for his hospitality to the old veterans
of New York during the G. A. R. national
encampment last July. The program in
cluded dancing and progressive euchre and
was embellished with a light repast of fruit
and ice cream.
Following is a list of committees having
the affair in charge:
On Reception— Mr. W. H. Eustis, Col.
W. S. King, Hon. O. C. Merriman, Mr.
George R. Newel, Prof. O. V. Tousley,
Col. W. A. Barnes, Hon. E. H. Moulton,
Mr. A. F. Kenyon, Mr. D. C. Bell, Mr.
Millard F. Bo wen, Mi\ Fred W. Stan-, Hon.
H. L. Gordon, A. L. Murdock, M. D. ; Mr.
George L. Dale, Hon. C. H. Clarke,, Mr.
Frank B. Fonnan, Mr. A. M. Hilliker,
Hon. Judson N. Cross, Hon. H. G.
Hicks, Mr. E. P. Rundell, Mr. A. F.
Scott, Mr. Weed Mnnro, Mr. Frank Dun
ham, Mr. Bradford C. Hurd, Mr. Fred T.
Peet, Mr. Jacob Merritt, Maj. C. W. Hen
derson, Mr. W. W. Eastman. On Ar
rangements — Mr. R. R. Odell, Miss M. A.
Chamberlain. Mr. F. A. Camp, Mrs. C. H.
Peake, Mrs. F. A. Camp, Miss H. B. Bush.
Floor Committee — George L. Nevins, Prof.
C. O. Bryant, Mr. N. T. Saunders, Mr. A.
E. Hutchins, Mr. Charles P. Preston, Prof.
F. W. Malcolm, Mr. F. F. Davis, Mr. By
ron Wolverton, Mr. J. F. Conklin.
It is needless to add that it was a most
happy occasion and hugely enjoyed by all.
DISTRICT COURT BRIEFS.
A Suit to Recover Insurance.
Frost's Detroit Lumber & Woodenware
works yesterday commenced suit against
the Millers' & Manivf acturers' Mutual Insur
ance company of Minnesota to recover
§5,000, the amount of the insurance upon
the plaintiffs mills on the Detroit river in
Wayne county, Michigan, which were de
stroyed by fire May 6, 1884. The complaint
further states that the total loss was §46,
THE ST. PAUL DAILY GLOBE, WEDNESDAY MORNING, MAY 6, 1885.
-831.43,. and the total insurance was but
$28,000. ... ;.v.
> .;V . _ /■. i; CRIMINAL CASES.
Mary Wilber, who is charged with infan
ticide, was arraigned and was given until
May 5 to plead. Helen Gastrow was ordered
to appear May 8. Edward Bennett pleaded
guilty of stealing tools from James Paul,
valued at $49.45, April 14 and was sen
tenced 1 to one year. The case against
Henry Wilson, implicated in the same
crime, was nolled by the county attorney.
■ , v v THE USUAL DIVOKCE. - ;
,': Judge Young yesterday signed an order
granting Addie F. Northrup, aged 30 years,
a divorce from Charles H. Northrup, aged
42 years, to whom she was married in this
city Jan 27, 1867. ""■. The court gives her the
right 'to change her name to Addie F.
Jainmes,- and to have the custody of her
daughter, - Jennie, who is 16 years old.
Drunkenness and cruelty were the grounds
of the action. _
The Lacrosse Club.
The Minneapolis Lacrosse club met at the
West last night and transacted routine bus
iness. The following members were
elected: A. J. Richardson, Dr. liawson,
A. Henderson, N. T. Bruce, A. F. Carrier,
William Dunn and John Ranseller. The
membership fee was fixed at §2, and the
name of the Minneapolis Lacrosse and Ath
letic association was chosen. An execu
tive committee of six was appointed as fol
lows: W. Thompson, J. Thompson, George
Wilson, J. H. McWaters, H. Watson,
William Orr and A. P. Carrier. It was
decided that five members should consti
tute a quorum. Edward O'Brien was
The officers are ex-officio members of the
It was voted to make application for a
membership in the American association.
The club will at the next meeting select
a team of six to play a roller rink game in
St. Paul on Tuesday evening next, and a
full team to play at White Bear on Decora
tion day, May oOth.
Xi filing Entertainments.
The gentlemen of the Minneapolis School
of Elocution and Oratory gave a recital at
Ilennepin avenue M. E. church last even
ing, under the management of Miss Marian
Lowell and Miss Leila Paige. The liter
ary exercises were diversified by a piano
solo by Prof. T. W. Merriam, and a vocal
solo by J. M. Robinson. The recitals were
engaged in by G. H. Adams, C. O. Stetson,
W. N. Holmes, A. S. Anderson. F. T. Cor
riston, B. Beveridge, M. G. Jenison and J.
The Academy of Natural Sciences held
its regular monthly meeting last evening at
its new .quarters, on Hennepin avenue.
Several erudite and interesting papers on
scientific subjects were read.
The Scandinavian concert at Harmonia
hall last night was only tolerably well at
tended, but was the means of furnishing a
pleasant evening's entertainment.
'•Bunch of Keys" drew another good
audience to the Grand last night, to laugh
at its inimitable absurdities.
The large sale of seats for Fanny Daven
port's "Fedora,"' yesterday, presaged crowd
ed houses for her.
A Detective's Reward.
Detective Gleason leaves to-day for Du
luth to attend a murder trial there as a wit
ness. Nov. 20, 18S4, Joseph Farley, a
farmer, was killed by two Scandinavians
who worked for him In the woods at some
distance from Duluth. The body was
thrown into a log shanty, which was set on
fire for the purpose of concealing the
evidence of the crime. The two
men were subsequently arrested. One
of them, named John Wisenan, was cap
tured in this city by Detective Gleason, and
the other, John Norland, was apprehended
at Kirkhaven. The murder was committed
for a sum less than $100, which Farley had
on his person, a silver watch was also
taken, and this was recently recovered by
Detective Gleason in this city, where it was
pawned by Norland. Norland afterward
committed suicide in the Duluth jail, and
Wisenan is now to be tried for his life.
A reward of 9350 was offered by the au
thorities of St. Louis county for the arrest
and conviction of each. As Detective
Gleason has arrested one of the murderers,
and secured the watch which establishes the
guilt of the other, he seems in a fair way to
secure both rewards.
The Humane Society*
The regular monthly meeting of the Hu
mane Educational society and the S. P. C.
A. was held at the West hotel yesterday
afternoon, Key. E. S. Williams presiding.
Dr. Tuttle offered a prayer, and the society
got down to work, though it transpired
there was really very little to do. Several
cases of cruelty were reported, but no ac
tion was taken, as the society has no police
jurisdiction and can only work up senti
ment. One case interested the society very
much. It was that of an expressman
whose horse is afflicted with warts. The
man is extremely poor, and can afford nei
ther the cost of treatment nor that of a new
animal. Filially it was decided to hold a
special meeting of the society at the Church
of the Redeemer on next Sunday week,
w r ith appropriate exercises, and try and
raise the amount. Dr. Tuttle. Charles Ed
wards and Leander Gorton were appointed
a committee to make all arrangements.
The Society for the Prevention of Cru
elty to Animals held a meeting immediately
following, but transacted no business of
public interest. There was a little discus
sion of a tract issued by the general society
and which will probably be circulated here.
Three Serious Charges.
John Negard was arraigned in the ' mu
nicipal court yesterday upon the charge of
purloining a coat and pair of pants, the
property of Frank J. Horan, the Washing
ton avenue merchant tailor, and valued at
§35. The defendant waived an examina
tion and was committed to await the action
of the grand jury.
Mary Hill, the woman arrested at the
instance of her husband, B. J. Hill, upon
the charge of criminal intimacy with one
Brown, was arraigned yesterday after
noon. Her examination was fixed for Fri
day, and in default of bonds in the sum of
§500 she was remanded.
Ed Smith is charged with holding up J.
H, Clean- and divesting him of his watch.
His preliminary examination was set for
next Tuesday and in default of bonds of
§1,000 he went to jail.
Annual Head Millers' Excursion.
A well-attended meeting of the Head
Millers' association was held last evening
at the office of the Northwestern Miller, to
consider the matter of holding the annual
picnic and excursion. This is an important
event in mill circles and is an occasion of
both moment and enjoyment. After some
little discussion June SO was selected as the
clay, provided the mill owners are satisfied
and will shut down the mills on that day.
A special meeting of the association will be
held on next Tuesday evening to further
consider the matter.
Two Painful Accidents.
Yesterday Adam Robertson, who resides
at No. 300 South Fiftli street and who was
employed in Johnson & Hurd's sash, door
and blind factory, fell into the machinery in
the manufactory and sustained a bad com
pound fracture of the right forearm. He
was taken to the office of Drs. Ames &
Moore, where the fracture was reduced.
A man named Peter Peterson, engaged
upon the new elevator in course of erection
on the East side, fell from a scaffolding yes
terday forenoon and had his right leg frac
tured. He was conveyed to his home, No.
128S South Fifth street, and Dr. Moore was
called and the injury attended to.
Tbe May meeting of the Minnesota Archi
tectural association was held yesterday
evening at the office of I. Hodgson & Son,
in the Dolly Varden block. This was the
twenty-third regular meeting and the at
tendance was quite fair. The proceedings,
for the most part, were purely technical
and therefore of no general public interest.
Papers on architectural subjects were read
by Secretary Treheme, Millard, Stevens
and Goodwin. The meeting ended with a
discussion of the decimal scale for the use
Taking: Out Licenses.
All 1884 licenses had expired, and yester
day was the first for taking out new. One
year ago the city clerk and comptroller had
their hands full in waiting upon applicants
for city licenses, but yesterday they found
it not very difficult to care for all who
came. The newsboys were the most nu
merous, and -each of the vast crowd mani
fested a desire to be first served. During
the day twenty were given license to sell
papers for the year. The other licenses is
sued were: Liquor, 30; expressmen, 18;
hacks, 11; bootblacks, 10; miscellaneous,
including peddlers, owners of pool tables,
auctioneers, etc., 40.
Newsboys and Bootftlacks' Home.
Now that "the boys" are paying $2 and
$3 for licenses, is there not some property
owner in the center of the city who will do
nate the use of a large second-story or base
ment room for their use temporarily, until
something better can be obtained? Anyone
so disposed will please send his or her ad
dress to the Newsboys' bank, 45 Washing
ton avenue south.
MINNEAPOLIS (it)tm i,i;s.
For disorderly conduct George Graham
yesterday paid a fine of $7.50.
A large number of row and sail boats
have been placed on Lake Harriet.
The city clerk has received sixty-six
bonds tiled by saloonkeepers for licenses to
Peter Peterson fell from a scaffold at the
new Pillsbmy elevator yesterday morning
and broke his leg.
Adam Robertson, at Johnson & Kurd's
planing mill, fell against a wheel yesterday
morning and broke his right arm.
The Minneapolis School of Oratory and
Education gave an exhibition in the Henne
pin Avenue M. E. church yesterday.
About one hundred and fifty people ar
rived over the Milwaukee road yesterday.
They intend to locate in the two cities.
Five car loads of emigrants, direct from
Castle Garden, New York, en route for
Winnipeg, arrived via the Albeit Lea route
A caddy of tobacco was taken from a brace
of tramps yesterday upon the suspicion that
they had stolen the weed, and they were
William Sullivan pleaded guilty, in the
municipal court yesterday, to committing
an assault upon C. Taxler, and was com
mitted for ten days.
Rev. Dr. Hovey will speak on Oysters
and Oyster Farms at the semi-monthly
meeting of the Academy of Sciences at 4
o'clock this afternoon.
C. H. Clark, deputy internal revenue
collector, has issued about nine hundred
tobacco and liquor licenses, aggregating in
round numbers 310,000.
Lieut. Skinner, inspector of the First
regiment, M. N. G., rifle practice, is en
deavoring to secure grounds near the Short
Line bridge on which to locate grounds.
The bids for constructing the bridge
across the Mississippi river at the foot of
Washington avenue will be opened next
Wednesday in the city engineer's office.
Hartly Maguire, the saloonkeeper
charged with keeping his place of business
open on Sunday, had his trial continued in
the municipal court again yesterday. This
time the court has fixed May 1:2 as the day.
The council committee or ordinances met
in the city hall yesterday and discussed the
market license, which will probably be
brought up at to-night's meeting in a some
what amended form.
Mrs. Stephen Estes desires to express her
gratitude to L. P. Plummer Post No. 50,
G. A. R., for their sympathy and kindness
in burying her husbamVs remains at Lake
wood cemetery on Sunday.
Dr. W. N. Murray of Dillingham & Mur
ray and Miss Allie St. John of Toledo were
married yesterday morning. Rev. E. E.
Evans of St. Paul performed the ceremony
at the residence of the groom, 710 Oak
An unmarried woman yesterday morning
gave birth to a child which was shortly af
terward found dead. The circumstances
are mysterious, and Coroner Hill will in
vestigate the case to-day. The woman
lives at the east end of the Plymouth ave
The old assault and battery case of tlie
state against Sarah Chalmers, arrested at
the instance of Mrs. Louis Fissette, a fistic
encounter growing out of a dog light, was
called in the municipal court again yester
day, but was continued until May 12.
Detective Gleason yesterday found the
satchel belonging to JohnSchlingermann,the
Mankato street commissioner who was way
laid near Camp & Walker's mill Monday.
The satchel was found near the North Star
Ironworks, and contained papers and cloth
ing of little value to anyone but the owner.
I). W. Koons and Lillie M. Parker, Al
bion H. Porter and Belle C. Helmeth,
Fletcher Clayton and Mary Hubbard, Harry
H. Wilkins and Ada Moore, John B. Mur
ray and Emma Burquain, H. T. Clark and
Jeannette 11. Mendenhall, William Lynde
and Amos Ayer yesterday obtained mar
A. C. Belyea, editor of the Herman Her
ald, is at the Nicollet.
S. Smith, Eden prairie, and E. S. Tyler,
Fargo, were on 'change yesterday.
W. ML Wright and 13. F. Nappen, Wav
erly, were registered at the Clark yesterday.
Julian Bennett, Wat ertown,H. Ben Ober,
Fargo, H. W. Pratt, Faribault, were among
the Northwestern people at the Nicollet
Napoleon B. Bryant, Hon. John Van
Voorhis and Senator Kernan, the distin
guished counsel in the King-Remington
suit, left last evening for the East.
James McNair, P. Hennessey and B. A.
Cox, the Chicago contractors who built the
West and Ryan hotels, in company with J.
J. Egan and M. 3. Sullivan of St. Paul
were at the West hotel yesterday.
[Before Judge Lochren.l
Todd & Co. vs. James Stoddart et al. ;
tried and given to the jury.
State vs. Mary Wilber; arraigned and
given to May 9 to plead.
State vs. Edward Bennett; pleaded guilty
and sentenced to one year in the peniten
State vs. Henry Wilson; defendant dis
charged; nolle prosequi entered.
State vs. J. D. McCall: tried and given
to the jury.
Minneapolis Real Estate.
Thirty warranty deeds were tiled yester
day with the register of deeds, as follows:
Lt 7, blk 1, J S Johnson's subdivision of
Its P, Q, R, S and F, in J S Johnson's
add; Loc Stafford to Zelera E 8r0wn. 53, 500
Lts 12, 13, 14, 28. blk 17, Nicollet Park
add; John G Woollee to Mary X T
Lt 9, blk 2, Lake of the Isles add; Ezra
Farnsworth to B O Johnson 1,800
Lts 13, 15, Maplewood, Lake Minne
tonka; S C Gale to A R Shattuck 1,000
Part of Its 5 and 6, blk 2, Snyder & Co.'s
Ist add; O B Sturdevant to C F Hajflin. 2,800
Lt 3, blk 1, Twenty-seventh st add; Thos
Saeger to G P Wood 1,600
Lt 6, blk 9, Maben, White & Leßron's
add; E H Allen to Julia A Francis. . . 1,600
Lt 8. blk 2, Lake of the Isles add; Ezra
Farnsworth to B O Johnson 2,000
Part of lt 1, blk 19, original plat; C D
Elfelt to Geo A Brackott and C G
H0it........ ....... ...:....... '.. 4,200
Part of Its 1, 2, 3, blk 317, original plat, ,
TTLoomisto AT 5mith............. 7,000
Lt 3, blk 2, Washington Yale add; Jno
i" Watson to Chas S Brackett 4,000
Lt 10, blk 2, Hall's add; Jas P Hall to
Julia C Hill .....'.....;..:.......; 1,650
Part of lt 1, blk 6, Atwater's add; S C
Davis to A B Coe, et a 1 1.:...;.;...... 1,000
Lts 9 to 10, bib 12, Its 2 to 9, 20 to 24, blk
20, A B Coe et al to S C Davi5. . . . . ... 8,000
Part of lt 3, blk 2, South side add J S ;
Woodard to W J Wheeler . . . ... ...... 2,000
Fifteen miscellaneous deeds, the con- V
siderations of which were less than
Total .....:....................... $57,333
Building Inspector Pardee yesterday issued
the following permits to build: , . .
EliW Morrison, 2-story' wood dwelling,
Portland ay, bet E 29th: and E
30th 5t5. . . . . .'. ... .. ...... : ........ . . 82,000
R H Sanford, 2-story wooden , dwelling,
Ifniversity ay, bet . 15th and 16th sts,
; s c.'.'i . . '.\ .. ........ .".': .:;.;. .......;:. . 3,000
M Collins, wooden dwelling,- Beacon st,*;" >r
bet Union and Church 5t5.......:.:.. 600
D R , Young, 2-story wooden dwelling,
3d ay, bet E 32d and E 33d 5t5.....::. 1,500
A D Eads, wooden barn, Portland ay .
bet E 20th and E 21st 5t5............. 100
»W Hames, wooden ' barn, 6th st, bet 4th .'...'
. and 6th av5. . .'. . . ..... . ..... .... . ". . . . 400
Joseph -Yesbaugh, wooden shop, sth Bt,
i bot Bth and 9th ays n. . . ....... . . ;.'; . . .* 1,000
T Phelps, 2-story wooden ; dwelling-, 30th : ■.-.-.
st, bet 42d and 43d av5n....... ....... 1,800
John' Sj strand, wooden store, Ist st and
9th av..V. .'. . ......... . ..... .....:...! 1,300
G Emerson, wooden dwelling , cor 6th st
and 23d av5.... ;...;;.......-....:..; " 800
Ten permits, total value ..... — ... $12,500
' ! ' ■ ■ m : -.. .' .' ... •;:
The fact that the Republican convention
at Grand Forks . last week passed resolu
tions indorsing the course ; of Mr. .Cleve
land thus far, and adopting the Democratic
candidate for mayor, may probably be taken
as a r peculiar illustration of \ the politics of
Dakota. Some may think ;it - mean ;. that
the Republicans want to be on the winning
side. - w Last year' the Democratic vote there
was hardly worth counting. ■-
' is a. dangerous as well as distressing complaint. " If
neglected, it tends, by impairing nutrition, and de
pressing the tone of the system, to prepare the way .
: lor Rapid Decline. • ' • '^j-m ■ ■ ■
•Wr BESTTOMIC. 1
. Quickly and completely Cures Dyspepsia in all i
its forms. Heartburn, Belching, Tasting the
Food * &c. It enriches and purifies the blood, stimu
lates the appetite, and aids the assimilation of food. i
j Bey. J. T. kosbiteb, the honored pastor of the
. First Reformed Church, Baltimore, Md., says:
"Having used Brown's Iron Bitters for Dyspepsia
and Indigestion, I take great pleasure in recom
mending it highly. Also consider it a splendid tonic
and invigorate, and very strengthening."
Genuine has above trade mark and crossed red lines .
on wrapper. Take no other. Made only by
BK© CHEMICAL CO., BALTIMORE. MD.
Ladies' Hand — useful and attractive, con
taining list of prizes for recipes, information about -
' coins, etc., given away by all dealers in medicine, or
mailed to any address on receipt of 20. stamp.
/"10L0EED porter at 49 Washington avenue south.
GIRL to do general housework at 1416 Seventh
:■ street south. • •
YOUNG man writing a good hand, for office
X work. Address, with stamp, II & H care this
AT No. 420 Nlcollet avenue, two young men to
wait on lunch tables at noon.
GENTS wanted to canvass in both cities and all
villages in surrounding country; quick sales and
large profits. "Ware & Black, room 14 White block,'
corner Central avenue and Second street.
YOUNG man with 10 years' experience as sales-
JL man; would like to make a change; capable of
handling most any line of goods; good references.
Address E X, room 3, 314 Washington avenue north.
WANTED— Situation by a stenographer and
■VV type-writer; references given. Address W.
L. 8., care Globe. ;.:0t ■.!%■;./,-. ;
AN experienced young man speaks English" and
German languages and wants ' a situation as
clerk either in dry goods or grocery store A 1 refer
ences furnished. Address HW M, this office. ; :
A YOUNG man with ten years' experience in the
sewing machine business ; wishes. _ to engage
with some country dealer; good references. Ad
dress E E, Room 3, 314 Washington avenue north.
WANTED— as clerk or delivery man in
grocery; have had three years' experience.
Address J B G, Globe office.
WANTED — Situation in grocery store; best of
city references. Address MM, care Globe.
FOE SALE — One 16-room house and barn with
full one-fourth acre lot, on the east side in best
location. McNair & Newton, Room 8, Webb block.
17 OB SALE— 80 or 160 acres between the twin
-I? cities at low figures and easy term Galnes,
Magoon & Co., 125 Nicollet avenue. ' •
/CORNER lot on Grand avenue at about two-thirds
\J its actual value. Address PJ H, Globe office,
T OTS in all parts of the city to exchange for farms .
I i or wild lands. Robinson Bros-, Kasota building
/CHOICE piece of business property on Washing
\J ton avenue at a sacrifice. Address ML, Globe
office. ■■ .-- • '
FOR SALE— Whole or half interest in patent right.
Valuable invention. Implement used by all
farmers. Large profits and ready sale. For full
particulars address W J, G°lobe office.
TWO good delivery wagons for sale cheap at 426
FOB SALE— One-acre to 5-acre lots near Missis
sippi avenue and north of Como avenue, on easy
terms; no forfeiture; no mortgage; you get what
you pay for. The R. M. S Pease Real Estate com
pany, 45 Washington avenue south.
npwo good delivery wagons cheap at No. 426 Nic
_L ollet ivvenue.
FOE SALE— Feed mill in this city; daily capacity
25 tons; splendid chance for business. Games,
Magoon & Co, real estate agents, 125 Nicollet ave
ACRE~HOMESTEADS in section 17, town 29,
range 23; call quick before they are alien
gaged. The RM S Pease Real Estate Co, 45 Wash
ington avenue south.
MAN with small capital to introduce the best sash
balance invented; permanent business; easy
work and large profits. Address C A Wilson, 509
Hennepin avenue. 126-28
GOOD horse in exchange for a first-class delivery
wagon, at No 426 Nicollet avenue.
HREE furnished rooms for rent at 511 Second
avenue south. ■
TTVURNISIIEf) rooms and good table board, 218
_T Eighth street south.
FURNISHED rooms for rent at 324 Second avenue
BOARDING house of twelve rooms, centrally lo
cated; doing well. Apply to 249 Fourth avenue
ROOM and board wanted by two young men, near
the postoffice; private family preferred; refer
ences exchanged. Address CC. Globe office,
SECOND FLOOR — Swiss cottage, six rooms, $12.
No. 620 Seventeenth street south, Minneapolis.
014 RENT — A 35-room hotel, bar and billiard
rooms in connection; will lease for three or five
years; located in this city; furniture and belongings
part cash and rest real estate. Address JT, care
T. H. DREW,
Secretary French Silvering and Ornamental
Glass Co., St. Louis, Mo.,
ART STAINED GLASS,
MIRRORS AND BEVELED PLATES,
Northwestern Agent for
PLATE, WINDOW GLASS
65 KASOTA BUILDING, MINNEAPOLIS.
Proposals for Work Oxen and Plows.
WHITE EAKTIT AGEXCY, J
Minn., April 30, 1885. f
Sealed proposals endorsed ."Proposals for Oxen
and Plows," will be received at this Agency until
12 o'clock noon of May 27, 1885, (at which time the
bids will be opened), for furnishing for the Indians
of the White Earth and Lake Winnebagoshish
reservations 24 yoke of work oxen, with yokes and
chains; 24 Cross plows and 3 breaking plows.
The work oxen to be delivered at the different
reservations must be sound, gentle and well
broken to work, from 4 to G yenrs old, and to
weigh from 2,200 to 3,000 pounds per yoke.
Ox-yokes must be of large size, and such as are
known as "freighters' yokes," with staple and
ring, and the chains to be 3-8 inch cable, thirteen
feet long with hook on each end.
All bids must be accompanied by a certified
check on a United States depository, payable to or
der of the Commissioner of Indian Affairs, for at
least five per cent, of the amount of the proposal,
which check shall be forfeited to the United
States in case any bidder or bidders fail to
promptly execute a contract with good and suf
ficient sureties; otherwise to be returned to the
bidder. The right is reserved to reject any or all
bids, or any part of any bid, i£ deemed for the
best interest of the service. Any additional in
formation can be had from he undersigned.
T. J. SHEEHAN,
U. S. Indian Agent, White Earth Agency, Minn.
THEATRE COMIQUE !
219, 221, 223 First Avenue South.
W. W. Brown Manager
James Wheeler, Business and Stage Manager
WEEK OF MAY 4, 1885.
Annie Cushman, Frank Hassall, Alice Gil
more, Howe & Earl, Duim & Mack, Leonard
& Mullen, Frankie Gray, the Catlets.
Howe & Earle's mirth-provoking comedy,
Fhis magnificent FIRE PROOF HOTEL was
open to the traveling public in July last. It
has every convenience known to modern hotels
— 120 chambers with bath.
Pour Elevators, Electric Lights, Etc.
Table and attendance unsurpassed, and
rates as low as any first-class hotel in the
United States. $3 per day and upwards ao
jording to location of rooms.
JOHN T. WEST, Proprietor.
Chas. W. Shepherd, Manager.
Situated in the center of the city, convenient
to all railroad stations, mercantile
houses, the mills, etc.
Has rooms en suit with Baths and Closet*
Passenger and Bag-gage elevators and
all modern Improvements.
Table attendance first-class. Special rates to
Theatrical and Excursion Parties.
JOHN T. WEST, - - Proprietor.
205 NTCOLLET AVENUE.
SEVEN DINNER TICKETS, $2.00.
Table unsurpassed. Popular prices. Open
from 6:30 to 12 midnight.
37 Third St. S, Minneapolis, linn.
Treat all Chronic, Nervous Dis
eases of Men ana Women.
Well known as the founder of the Montreal
(C. E.) Medical Institute, and having given
his entire attention for the past twenty years
to the treatment of chronic and special dis
eases incident to both sexes, his success has
produced astonishing results. By his method
of treatment, the suffering are fully restored
to original health. He would call the atten
tion of the afflicted to the fact of his long
standing and well-earned reputation, as a suf
ficient assurance of his skill and success.
Thousands who have been under his treat
ment have felt and expressed emotions of
gratitude welling up from hearts touched for
the first time by the silken chord that whis
* pers of returning health.
Those suffering from Catarrh or Bron
chitis can be assured of a perfect cure by his
new method of treatment.
Dr. SPINNEY can detect the slightest dis
ease of the Chest, Lungs or any internal
organ, and guarantees a cure in every case
It matters not what your troubles may be,
come and let the Doctor examine your case.
If it is curable hi will tell you so ; is 1
NOT HE WILL TELL YOU THAT; for he Will not
undertake a case unless he is confident of ef
fecting a cure. It will cost you nothing for
consultation; so please call and satisfy your
self whether the Doctor understands your
Who may be suffering from nervous debility
will do well to avail themselves of this, the
greatest boon ever laid at the altar of suffer
ing humanity. . .
Dr. Spinney will Guarantee to Forfeit
Five Hundred Dollars for every case of
weakness or disease of any kind or character,
which he undertakes and fails to cure. He
would therefore say to the unfortunate suf
ferer who may read this notice, that you are
treading on dangerous grounds when you
longer delay in seeking the proper remedy for
your complaint. You may be in the first
Remember that you are . approaching
the last. If you are bordering on the last and
are suffering some or all of its ill effects, re
member that if you obstinately persist in pro
crastination the time must 1 come when the
most skillful physician can | render you no as
sistance; when the door of hope will be closed
against you ; when no angel of mercy can
bring you relief. In no case has the Doctoi
failed of success. Then let not despair work
itself upon your imagination, but avail your
self of the beneficial results of his treatment
before your case is beyond the reach of medi
cal skill, or before grim death hurries you if to
a premature grave. . ■' -s -KcV-i
Piles Cured Without Using Knife or
There are many at the age from 30 to 60
who are troubled with frequent ! evacuations
of the bladder, often accompanied by a slight
smarting or.burning sensation and weaken
ing the system in a manner the patient I can
not account for. On. examining the urinary
deposits a ropy sediment will ; often be found,
and sometimes small particles of albumen will
appear, or the color will be of a thin, or milk
ish hue, again changing to a dark and torpid
appearance. There are many men who die of
this difficulty, ignorant of the cause, which is
the second stage of weakness of the vital or
gans. Dr. S. will guarantee a perfect cur© in
all such cases, and a healthy restoration of
these organs. • .^ <»;h ■■ '■■'..
Only one interview required in the majority
of cases. Balance of treatment can be taken
at home without any interruption to business.
All letters or communications strictly confi
dential. Medicines packed so as not to excite
curiosity and sent by express, if full descrip
tion of case is given, but a personal - inter
view in all cases preferred. : - ,
Office Hours — 9 to 13 a. m., and 1 to 5 and
7toop. m. Sunday, 9toloa. m. only. Con
One-half or whole of Roller Coaster and right for
St. Paul and Ramsey county.
$5,000 CAN BE MADE
This year. Address & CRAwrO RD,
1132 Sutter street, San Francisco, CaL
ST. PAUL, MINNEAPOLIS MANITOBA RAILWAY.
FARGO SHORT LINE, r'
Only Rail Line to Winnipeg and the British Northwest.
TIME TABLE. , .
: -Leave Leave Mm- ArrtTal Arrive Mia
.j" -' • •:■'■■.•.•' -■-■.-•'■■ !J '. ■■■■ .St. Pan!,. neapolis St. Paul neapolia
Morris WUlmar, Brown's Valley an* Breckenridge..... . *7:30 a m B:osam *7:oopm 6:25pm
Fergus Falls, Moorhead, Fargo, Crookston, . St. Vincent • .. : . •
andWlnnipeg ............•.•■'••••'••"••••••••'•••••• • *B:osam B:4sam - »6:lspm • s:4opm
St. Cloud Accommodation, via. Monticello and Clear- n.00.m
water. .:.'... ..:.........:... ....-.:......... •2:3opm B:ospm '12:00. m 11:20 am
St. Cloud Accommodation, via. Anoka and Elk River.;. •3:30 p m 4:05 p m *10:55 a m 10:20 am
Breckenridge, Wahpeton, . Casselton, ' Hope, Portland, . -• ..,...-- . ... , : ..... ; • . , ;
« S&TSS^S?"?- A7:oopm 7:Sspm B8:30 am 7:55.n,
r SJ±o^e^a^^nlpg^^^^^^ P m 9:lopm 7:00 am 6:25 am
ST. PAUL AND MINNEAPOLIS SHORT LINE.
T.. n o T Paul- 6:45 am, "7:05 am, *7:20 am, 1 *7:30 am, •7:55 am, 'S^, 8:30 am, 9:30 am, 10:30
»• 11-SO am' 12-30 pm, 1:30 pm, 1:45 pm, 2:30 pm, $2:50 pm, 3:80 pm, 3:50 pm, 4:00 pm, 4:30 pm,
5-30 Dm »6-l6 pm, 6:20 pm, 6:30 pm, 7:00 pm, 8:00 pm. 8:30 pm, 11:20 p is, 11:30 p m. ; „„
Lbavs Minneapolis: .: 2:30 am, 6:30 am, 7:10 am, 7:20 am, 7:30 am, *7:45 am, 8: 00 am, 8:30 am.
9-80 am 10-80 am 11:30 am, 1 11:45 am, 12:00 m, 12:15 p m, 12:30 p m, 1:00 p m, „ 1:30, pm, 2:30 pm,
8 : 3ODm4-"opin, 5:80 pm, •5:45pm, *6:80 p m,' »6:45 p m,» 7:80 pm, 8:00 pm, •8:10 pm, 10:80 pm.
Lake Mlnnetonka train leaves St. Paul daily at 5:30 pm; arrives at Spring Park 6:35 pm. Returning,
leaves Spring Park 6:50 am, daily; arrlvet St; Paul 7:55 am. ■ ;,: r. ' . ; ,' .-•■• -- ;: ; ■•
: All trains daily except as follows: * Daily except Sunday, + except Saturday. ' l Texcept Monday
tSunday only. A Saturday to Wahpeton only. B Monday from Wahpeton only. . .: ■ ... ' .
' sleepers on all through trains . .- • ■ :.-... ■: . ... -'.-'.
TICKET OFFICES— ■ PAUL, corner Third • and I Sibley streets; Union Depot. . '■>..-
MINNEAPOLIS— Union Depot," Bridge Square; No. 10, Nicollet House Block.
./ " NOTICE OP ASSIGNMENT.
is hereby given that D. J. Mailer and A.
Norlan, doing business as D. ,J Mailer &Co at
401 Fourteen^ avenue southeast *n the eitv of
d 1d n on?h°e "sth day c ?J n COU , nty ' staie <* Minnesota!
ment : for the benefit^^f 5 ' "^t 6 " "X'jp 1 :
preference, totheundersig^ lr -^l?;J, or a without
not exempt by law from levy* 0 * a^ cir P ro crt '.
tion, and that the undersigned aocl* 1 /* , on .® x , ecu ;
and has qualified according to law; a.?' ud tT . ust
merit was made under provisions of chapte??? 'B n '
the general laws of the state of Minnesota, for £ f
year of 1881: .
All claims duly verified, must be , presented to
the undersigned for allowance within twenty days
after the date hereon. ,
: Y GUSTAVUS A. MOORE, 'f-^XZ
' ' - -.■""-.■■ Assignee, Minneapolis, Minn.
A. P. Lotris, Attorney for Assignment, ' Minneapo
Dated May 1, 1885.
ST. PAUL EAILWAT TIME TABLES.
Milwaukee & St. Pan! R'v.
THE FAST MAIL LINE!
' Pullman Sleepers with Smoking Booms, and tna
finest Dining Cars in the world, are ran on all Mala
Line trains to and from Chicago and Milwaukee.
•mrPAKTTvoTHiTva Leave Leave
p»PABTiN&Tm.n,B. Mlnncap'lls St. Paul
La Crosse, Dnbuque and St. ■■. ..',:■ ■ ~~
Louis Express .... ... B 5:05 am B 5:40 a m
Prairie dv Chlea, Milwaukee
. and Chicago Express. B B:2o am B 8:80 am
Calmar and Davenport Ex. B 8:20 am B 8:80 a m
Mason City, Albia and Kan
sas " City, 1 Pickering and
Council Bluffs Express .... B 3:20 a m B 8:80 a m
Milbank* Fargo Express... B 8:15 a m B 7:30 a m
Milwaukee & Chicago fast . v:-"
Express . ; . . ............. A 1:00 p m A 1:40 pnt
Mason City, Albia and Kan
sas City, Dcs Moines and
■ Council Bluffs express.... B 4:30 B 4:Bopm
La Crosse Passenger........ B 4:30 pm B 5:05
Aberdeen and Mitchell Ex.. A 8:15 p m A 7:85 p m
Milwaukee and Chicago Fast
Express A 8:00 p m A 8:40 pm
imvnra tj»»iws Arrive Arrive
ABRITIK6 TB.HKB. 8( , . Pau l, MJMieap'Ht
Chicago and Milwaukee fast
express . . . .. . . . . ........ A 6:36 am A 7:15 a m
Mitchell and Aberdeen Ex. . . A 8:45 am A 8-00 a m
Fargo and Ortonville Ex A 8:45 am A 8:00 a m
Davenport and Calmar Ex. . . B 10:85 amß 10:45 am
Kansas City, Albia and Ma- r: '.v- iv :>,'.
son City, Council Bluffs
andDes Moines . B 10:35 am B 1:45 am
Chicago and Milwaukee Fast
Express .............. A 1:30 pm A 2:15 pm
Fast Mail and La Crosse B 3:25 pm B 4:oopm
Chicago, Milwaukee and
Prairie dv Chien Express. B 6:42 p m B 6:50 pin
Kansas City, Albia and Ma
son City, Council Bluffs
and Pickering.... B 6:42 pm B 6:50 pm
Fargo and Milbank Express. B 8:10 p m B 7:25 p m
St. Louis Dubuque and La
Crosse Expre55. .......... B 10:20 p m B 10:55 p m
A means Daily. B Except Sunday.
Additional trains between St Paul and Minneapolis
via Short Line" leave both cities hourly; for par
ticulars see Short Line time tables. -
ST. PAUL — Thompson, City Ticket Agent,
163, East Third street. Brown & Knebe£, Ticket
Agents, Union Depot.
MINNEAPOLIS— G. L. Scott, City Ticket Agent,
No. 7, Nicollet House. . A. B. Chamberlain, Ticket
CBICIfiO & MTRWMIIS
THE ROYAL ROUTE,
EAST, SOUTH & WEST.
»m*mn truss. yJSfljfc.j aB5l
DesMctoes Fast Express. _ . . , : tf<e<O-aW jj^OsTm
Fast CMcago Express. .„..«— ««rfOpiß. 15:48^^1
Fast Atlantic Express J ;-M:0O-p-» %*0 p«in
Sioux C. Sioux F. * Fipestrtle. ttaWWinv IWJS-* m
Shakopee and ll«rriara Janet. *S;SO aia+ a.jxi
Omaha *nd Kansas City *4;80 p m *3:sOjPb<&
Chicago Local Express I*3o a A t$O&&«n
Central Wisconsin Express . . . . 17:30 a, m' t8:0fr» m
Shakopee and Merrlam Janet. *3:30-p m *4r05 p^n
Lake Superior Express +7:45 a m 18:80 m
Still-water and River Fails .. t9:?0 a m lOjOSam
Stlllwater and River Falls +4:30 p m t5:05 p
St. Pa»l and Pterre Express... I*l-2:05 1 tj*ll:80y m
- Dining Cars, tbe finest in the world, and luxurious
Smoking Boom Sleepers on all fast trains to Chicago.
St. Paul and Pierre Express. . . ' *3:00 a irf. «SiSO a. m
Chicago Day Express *6:80 am . •?:J6ftm
Merriam June, and Sh»kopee*l2:Bo p m 'MO p m
Chicago Kight Express •t.:3o'pm, *2:lspia
Sioux C, Sioux 7. & Ptpestoae +8:80 p ra ; 18:00 p m
Omaha and Kansas City ...... 13:45 p m *12: 15 p m
SLake Superior Express t6 :06 p m +6:40- p^m
Merriam Junct. and Sbakopee *B:3opm »9-.05 p-m
Chicago Local Express , t3:23 p m *5: 55 p m
Central Wisconsin Express.. „ tS:2S p m t3:6spm
River Falls ...:.. t9:2sam. t9:55 am
River Falls. ts:2spm: tS«SS p m
Peg Moines Fast Express ...... t9:30 P m tB:.QOp-m
'Daily. . tExcept Sundays. Eight trains to Stillwater.
jy Tickets, sleeping car accomodations, and all
Information can be secured at ■ . . : \ _
Ho. 13 Nicollet House Block, Minneapolis, -: \£V ■'" *
W. B. WHEELER. Ticket Agent.
H. L. MARTIN. Acent Minneapolis Depot. |
175 East Third street, St. PauJ. ■ *
v CHAS. H. PETSCH, City Ticket Agent.
- KNEBEL & BROWN, Agts.,
'- . . , St. Paul Union Depot.
NORTH PACIFIC R. I
Hew "Overland Route !"
Portland, Of., and Bib Pacific Mnwest
The "Pioneer Line " between St. Paul, Min
neapolis, Moorhead and Fargo, and the ONLI
Line running Dining Cars and Pullman
Sleepers between those points.
.PKTABTISa inAise. st p>nl MlnneapoU3
Pacific Express (Daily) 4:00 p m 4:35 p m
Fargo Fast Express (Dally). 4:00 p m 4:35 p m
Fargo Ex. (Dally except Sun) 7:55 a m 8:30 a m
Missouri River Ex. (Daily) 8:00 p m 8:85 p m
Dining Cars.Pullman Sleepers, elegant day coaches,
second-class coaches, and emigrant sleeping cars
between St. Paul, Minneapolis, Fargo, Dak., and
Portland, Or., without change. Emigrants are car
ried out of St. Paul and Minneapolis on Missouri
Elver Express. :■ ir'^/ ''■■■, '
1 ~~~< Arrive Arrive
-i-WUTTNO trains. Mlnn'polU St. Paul.
Atlantic Express (Da11y) . . . . 11:55 am 12: SO p m
St. Paul & Mm. fast Ex. (Dy) 7;lsam 7:50 a m
St. Paul M. ace, (dy ex San) 6:40 pm 7:15 pm
City office, St. Paul. 323 (old No. 48} Jackson street.
City office, Minneapolis, No. 10, SHcollet House. ■
- CHAS. S. FEE,
" General Passenger Agent.
MINNEAPOLIS & ST. LOUIS RAILWAY.
ALBERT LEA ROUTE.
■•■■-.':■. . . ELe. St. PaoljAr. St. Paul
Chicago Express.... «7:ooam " *8:05 a m
Dcs Molnee * K an»*» City Ex »7:00 m ' »8:05 a m
St. Louis "Through" Ex .... t2:50 p m *12:20 p m
Dcs Moloe«* Kansas City Ex t2:Bopm tl2:2opra
Excelsior and Wiatteop. .... . •3:30 p m T *12:20 p m
Chicago "Fast" Express.... d 6:20 p m ■ <«:4Sain
d Dally. *DaHy except Sundays. tsaHy~"®Bpl
Sawfday. jPaily except Monday.
: Ticket office, St. Paul, corner of Third and Sftley
streets. E. A. Whttaker, City Ticket and Passenget
Agent, and Union Depot. „ _''•'
General Ticket and Passenger Agent. Minneapolis. .
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