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JUDGE KOON EESIGNS.
Preferring His Practice, He Vacates a Seat on the District Court Bench. John B. Atwater Brought Prominently Forward as His Probable Successor. The Grand Jury Gets In Its "Work and Pleas and Sentences are in Order. architect Buffliißton's Sult--Varlous Matters Brought Hefore the Dis trict Court. A little over two years ago, when M. B. Koon accepted a position on the bench of llennepin couniy, it was understood, that he did so with some 'reluctance. Since (then he has several xuMi threatened to ' esiirn, but has as '• >t U'li reconsidered, 'and remained in his scat. Yesterday it was learned that he had not only decided to step down and out, but had forwarded his resignation, to Got*. llubbard, to take effect May 1, with a re quest that a successor shall be appointed. Yesterday he was besieged by a number of legal friends, whom he assured that lie was fully determined to resign, and that his de cision was irrevocable. "The only explanation that I care to give," Mid the judge to a Glouk reporter, "is that I prefer ollico practice and have matters of my own Men 1 should like to attend to, but cannot while I remain on the bench." Judge Koon has been highly esteemed in Ills judicial capacity, and personally has been exceedingly popular with the mem bers of the bar. His resignation is therefore very generally regarded with regret. Those intimately acquainted with him say that the position has always been distasteful to him. lie is well-to-do in this world's goods and is a large owner of real estate, so that his private interests demand his at tention. He intends to continue his legal practice, however, and imagines that his position on the bench did not give him sufficient scope in the practice of law. Besides, the position is very irksome and confining, the three judges being constantly pushed to attend to the rapidly growing business of the court, which already is sufficient to require the additional services of at least one and perhaps two more judges. Hardly had the news of the resig nation become current yesterday than a number of young attorneys were circulat ing petitions, which were very largely signed, to have J. 13. Atwater appointed as his successor. Mr. Atwater is a brilliant young attorney, who is regarded as one of the best lawyers in the state. Being asked if he would accept the place, yesterday, he replied: I cannot say positively; as I have not bad an opportunity to give the matter much thought yet. It is understood that if he can be in duced to believe that his appointment would be acceptable to the majority of the lawyers he will accept, but will not enter into any controversy to obtain it. Col. K. C. Bentou is mentioned as an acceptable man by some of the older member of the bar, but it is understood that he does not think he could afford to accept. Judge Fish and Judge J. P. Kea are also warmly urged by their friends, and other candidates, if they can be looked upon in that light, will probably appear. Judge Koon's term ex pires Jan. 1, 1887, for which time the ap pointment will be made, and a new judge ill be elected next fall. CRIMINALS IV COURT. Result of Grand Jury Work— Pleas and Sentences. The grand jury yesterday retumed-twelve Indictments, and the arraignment, held at 5 o'clock, resulted as follows: John Smith, grand larceny, stealing 750 pounds of lead pipe from L. G. Rockwell's residence, March 14, pleaded not guilty and had his arial set for Monday; Walter Morris, grand larceny, stealing, 83 from E. D. Campbell, March 25, pleaded not guilty, trial set for Thursday: Joseph Deviue and W. H. Bloomtield, assault with knife on Thomas Kennedy, Feb. 21, with intent to kill, pleaded not guilty, case set for Monday; Frank Clark, alias John Ryan, burglary, pleaded not guilty, trial Monday: Thomas Connor and George Harris, alias George O'Connor, robbing Mike Colesor of 535, pleaded not guilty and trial set for Mouday; Harry Campbell, who is alleged to be impli cated, is said to be in Canada; William Foley and Henry Heft, larceny of fishing tackle from William Morris, Foley pleaded not guilty and Heft guilty, Foley's trial set for Tuesday; Edward Young pleaded not guilty to the charge of stealing a buffalo robe from E. Worthingham, trial Tuesday; Wilson L. Fife, embezzlement of SIOO from J. F. Howry, pleaded guilty; Joseph Green pleaded guilty to the charge of steal ing 500 grain sacks from W. T. Bo wen; Henry Horr also pleaded guilty to the charge of stealing books from A. B. Bar ton's residence, on March 8. Henry Heft, Wilson Fife, Joseph Green and Henry Horr, the ones who pleaded guilty, were sentenced to two years each in the state prison, with the exception of Heft, who was sent to the reform school on account of his youth, he being but 15 years of age. The case of Wilson Fife has attracted some at tention on account of the young man being well known all over the city and the pecul iar circumstances under which the crime was committed. He was employed as col lector by J. F. Howry, the grocervman.and took the money to bet on the first Woodside- Shock race. He thought he had a "sure winner" and intended to repay the money as soon as the race was over. Luck went against him and he bitterly repents his rash move. He took his sentence philosophically, Baying that he knew he deserved it. Architect vs. Host. The suit of Architect Buftington against John T. West, of the West hotel, to re cover several thousand dollars alleged to be due on the building, has assumed an in teresting phase by Mr. West turning around and sueing Mr. Buflington for $100,000 damages, which Mr. West claims resulted from the overpayment of contractors by Mr. Buffington and unskillful work on his part, which necessitated many changes. Mr. Buffiugton denies all the allegations. THIRSTY FIRE Takes a %9,000 Drink of Liquors at llofflin's Drue store. A blaze that lasted but a few minutes and never got out of the cellar, licked up $9,000 worth of goods at J. R. Hofflin's drug store, yesterday afternoon. About 4 o'clock a heavy smoke suddenly issued from the rear of the cellar and in a moment had so completely filled the room as to make it impossible to enter, at the same time is suing into the street and attracting a great crowd of people. The cellar was stored with a heavy stock of fine whiskies and brandies, oils, paints and varnishes, and that among them a fierce lire was raging was evident. Benzine and gasoline were stored in cans and were hurriedly removed, in the course of which George Ludecker had his left hand badly burned. The fire department arrived promptly and in a short time flooded the cellar and drowned out the blaze. Tne loss is estimated at £9,000 and is fully covered by insurance policies for 823,000, written by Gale & Co. Mr. Hoffliu had a stock of about 815,000 stored in the cellar. The building, corner Washington and First avenues south, belongs to R. M. Hooley of Chicago, and was scarcely dam aged. A NEW THEATER. A Piece off Enterprise That Will Be Appreciated. The rumors that Minneapolis is soon to have another theater have at last assumed definite shape. From what particulars that can be learned it appears that CoL H. L. Gordon is the gentlemen who will probably build it The proposed location is on the east side of Fifth, almost midway between Nicollet and Hennepin avenues. The lot has a frontage on Fifth street of 135 feet and is eighty-five feet deep. The building will be exclusively for use as a theatre; the auditorium, which will contain 2,000 seats, being located on the ground floor. It is in tended that the new theater shall be both handsome and modern in its accomodations and appointments, and the interior decorations will be on an elaborate scale. The lessees will be Sackett & Wig gins, who have made the dime museum such a signal success, and the management will be vested in Percy Weadon, whose ability is unquestioned. The theater will be run upon the popular price plan, which means that the people of Minneapolis will soon have an opportunity of witnessing tirst-class attractions for the very moderate admission charge of l."i. 25 Mi 35 cents. If there is no hitch in the negotiations the opening of the new place of amusement will occur this fall. PETIT Tito Its. The ."Men Who Are to Serve During: Hie April Term. Four sets of petit jurors of forty each were yesterday drawn by E. J. Davenport, clerk of the district court, in the presence of Judge Young, as follows: To Appear Monday, April 26 — Lcandcr C. Laurence, 0. A. Batted, EL H.Olclntyre. Benjamin F. Nelson. A. EL Nelson, George Tulloek, Joshua Uranch,O. DlcUcrson, .lolin O'Mara, Thomas Griffin, .lo'.iti KyU-nr. Philip Pick, Charles Osfeld, Curl Larsen, 0. K. Eurle, John Forler, Goorjre Maskcll, J. P. Laird. James Crow, John Norton, William £. Nelson, William Tilllnghast, i:. \V. Day. T. F. Curtis, J. O. Drange, J. H. Parry, John J. Larki n, C. J. Woodward, G. A. Sweet, George T. Freese, Christopher Gauley, B. F. Teele, EL Aldcn Smith, 010 Engbretson, H. H. Opsuhl, J. D. Harvey, Clarenco Conley, T. J. Porterfleld, E. D. Giffoni, T. T. Ba/Jey. To Appear Monday, May — Herman Cady, Oscar J. Lucks, Sever Klliiifr.-on. A. D. Arnold, Edward Kennedy. J. C. Sterling. C. C. Clen dennin. L. S. Wevmoiiih. E. M. Tousley, F. J. Bird, O. F. Bryant, George H. El well, A.M. Titus. Robert Blaisdeli, J. V. Henderson, Georgo McGurrin, Matthew Kees, Joseph Plant. J. W. Day. Henry Fogleman, 11. U. Teuuant, John P. Joseph, James H. Byrnes, H. G. Morris, D. T. Kerriek. Edward G. Libby. B. Bantley, F. L. Preston, O. L. Grid ley, Charles Betcher. W. H. Charaberlin, H. L. Day, A. L. Billings, J. H. Dinner. A. J. Board nitui. J, Frank Low, W. H. Jones, William Adams, J. G. Guptill, B. A. Branuiruu. To Appear May 24— William T. Collom, William T. ltolph, E. Truestead, L. M. Cran dall, J. L. Dullard, E. N. Harrow. F. W. Laud crdale, Frank Woodcock, E. F. Sykes, Peter Welnard, W. H. SUckney, A. M. Alden. L. E. Kelley, B. Cramer, J. F. Atkinson, Charles H. Upton, John A. Jernell, J. H. Clark. A. W. Hastings K. J. Rankin. T. Jeffrey, A. D. Hockey, William Hooker, P. B. Winston, Ho— coo Hilton. John Sexton. R. H. Crafts, J. B. Kissell, EL J. Dahn, J. L. Owens, A. K. Tubbs, Joseph P. Shipard, E. A. Babcoek, W. J. Barber. R. S. Good fellow. Casper Kopp, C. S. Davis, F. J. Empant'er, E. C. Smith, Louis Rent f row. i To appear Monday, June 7 George W. Cornelius, J. M. Pierce, C. A. Spear, D. Lang don, C. M. Garfleld, A. E. Horton, J. J. Pro ven, Vernon M. Smith, John J. Bruce, Ezra Farnsworth. Jr., James Cullen, John K. Frear, Peter Raskop, George Odcll, Frank Murch, J. M. Hazen, George McDougall. A. W. Hcnkle, Ezra Paine, Henry Hartley, E. J. Wolf, Robert Erviu, A. 11. Thornton, Martin Conzot, F. B. Lewis, Frank E. Andrews. Tiff eny Hittsman, Henry Krueger, W. J. Moore, J. H. HiUiker, J. J. McLaughlin,C. C. Wilcott, W. H. Gilchrist, I. C. Delcmater, A. Z. Lever ing, John Fehan, William Johnson, E. H. Hamilton, W. D. Dunn, James Chant. To Appear Monday, June 21 — L. K. Downs, James Patten, John Caldwell, John Middle mist, Thomas Marshall, Ole Johnson, Wytnan Elliott, Charles M. Godley, J. O. Weld, E. C, Pratt, Henry R. Conary, F. A. Smith, K. Egan, Andrew Hull, H. E. Laurence, Harry E. Kent, Charles W. Shatto, Barkley Cooper, A. P. Conrad, John Kelly. G. L. Levi. P. Neu mann, James B. Allen. G. W. Atterbury, R. R. Henderson, George E. Higgins, C. J. Dean, James Farrier, C. E. Cleveland, F. M. Freese, D. W. Vincent, J. H. Davis, M. Lynch, W. F. Bracken, J. H. Roberts, Charles B. Laymen, E. M. Christian, George Eberhardt, Hoyt Del- in, A. J. Dren. TO C lit TAIL PRODUCTION Of Flour, Probably — The Grind L>icht but Good. The Northwestern Miller to-morrow will say of the flouring situation: There is a tendency to curtail the flour pro duction, though so far this has not become very pronounced. The 10 mills running last week made 111,300 bbls averaging 18.550 bbls daily— against 123,200 the preceding week, and 129.500 bbls for the corresponding time In 1885. Twoof the smaller mills dropped out of the active list Saturday, reducing the number running at present to 14. but it is not improbable that they will be started up again belore the close of the current week. The maximum capacity of the 14 is 23,000 bbls, but they are not getting out more than 15,000 bbls daily. The wheat In elevators In Minneapolis, as well as the stock at St. Paul and Duluth, is shown in the appended table: MINNEAPOLIS. April 19. April IS No. 1 hard 1.706,955 1, 739,677 No. 1 Northern 1,339,305 1,369.163 No. 2 Northern 572,926 676,870 No. 3 6,300 10,868 Rejected 32,035 33.383 Special bins 1,132,273 1,258,027 Total 4 819 so. IgNßLnf ST. PALL. April 21. April 14. April 7 in elevators, 1.015,000 1,030,000 1,039,000 DI'LUTH. April 19. April 12. April I In Store 7,120,365 6,796.955 6,481,020 Afloat 124,521 124,521 124,521 Total 7,244,886 6,921.476 6,605,541 FEMININE ODD hi;llohs. Another Lod^c of the Daughter* off Kebckah InMUuicd. Martha lodge. No. 23, Daughters of Re bekab, was instituted yesterday by llerr Ed A. Stevens, grand representative, as- I sisted by Past Grands Emil Koessel, Frank i Ker/.man, J. B. Mueller. Frank Wacks and ! Jacob llein. The lodge will work in the German language, the membership at the start comprising: about fifty. After the in stitution Fran Carrie Wheeler gave instruc tions in the secret work, and officers were elected and installed as follows: Noble grand, John D. Meyer; vice grand. Alviue Kozlowsky; recording secretary, Lu cinda Witt; financial secretary. Mane S. Becker: treasurer; Marie G. D. Meyer: war den, Rosa T. U. Mueller: conductor. Minna Hermes: chaplain, C. Spiegel; guardian, Mario Land; sentinel, Adelueid Benken«Jorf; noble grand's supporters, .Mm ■lie Enade, j Henrietta Peters: vice grand's supporters, Charlotte Badcz, Caroline Kerzman. (i kke>t CO.TI.TIEXT. Attorney General Halm. it is reported, looms up as a candidate to succeed Judge Koon on the bench in the district court. It is not generally understood that this gentle man is a resident of Minneapolis, but he is and has been for some time past. Further more, it is predicted by those who claim to | know that he will get the apitoiiitment *** Prof. Frank Danz has done so much, to en courage and develope musical culture In Min neapolis with so little reward other than stereotyped cards of thanks in the newspa pers that there Is a strong feeling that his band, and on other, should beenmnred to «rive concerts in the music hall of the exposition •-• Sneaking of this one of the exposition di- ! rectors last evening said: "I don't blair.e : Prof.Danz and his friends for feeling this way but look at our position- All the manager* Of other expositions write us that the band ' concerts have proven to be the main | feature. and that it is absolutely necessary to get some musical '. or- ! ganization of national reputation, I which will draw thousands of music-loving; people to the city. No local band, no matter [ how good it Is, can do this. As representa tives of the stockholders wo are bound to ' make the exposition a financial success If possible. lv this case it If. absolutely neces sary for US to get the Mexican orGilmoro's or some other great band which will prove a drawing card." A Fire Department Runaway. About 5 o'clock last evening an alarm of fire was sounded from box 12. and as the ' horses were being hitched to the chemical engine of the Third street engine house one '■ of them ran out of the door and up an adjoin ing alley. The other, a powerful black, which was harnessed, also started to run, and pulled the heavy engine after it at a rapid rate of j speed. Johnnie Cannon, the driver, only bad one rein to pull on, and was powerless to stop the frightened animal. In the street the steamer struck a horse attached to Massolt's I pop wagon, injuring it severely. The runa- i way then turned up First avenue south, and ' the heavy engine, as It swayed from one side ! to the other, threatened immediate destruc tion to everything that came in Its way. Johnnie Bessenger, a hsck driver, however, came to the rescue, and catching the horse by the head hung to him like a leech. The horse finally ran on to the sidewalk and fell down, and the danger was over. I'HE ST. FATTL JDAUSY GLOBE. '. THURSDAY MORNING, APRIL 22, 1886.— TEN PAGES. DUDES DON THE TIGHTS. Physical Culture Exhibited to Per fection by Home Athletic Talent Slims Astounded and Ladies Gratified at the Sight of Thews and Sinews. Members of the Minneapolis Athletic Club Tender a ltenellt tv Prof. Duplessls. Feats or Strength, Skill and Science At < omjtli-.il. •<! by Erstwhile Limp Dudes. There were few slims and plenty of ladies at the Grand opera litst night, and for ob- i vious reasons. Slims are opiw* ! •>> thews i and smews on gen eral principles while ladies admire them extravagantly, and the exposition of those necessary ad juncts to the manly form was very line. Prof. C. 0. Duples sis has played no small part in the erection, in Minne apolis of muscular athletes from shape less dudes, and gi ants of physical strength from pith less sitters on high ottice stools, rroin a $mall beginning the Minneapolis Athletic club gymnasium has sprung to be the foruui of the city's nia.nl v art, and under DojleaaV careful training many a small, embed human sapling has branched out into a stalwart, graceful tret. ".V sound mind in a sound body" has been the motto of this temple to Hercules of Milo and the wear}' uian of letters, and the wiry small boy have to gether met there to develop flabby muscles. Recognizing the public beuefits conveyed by such an invitation, its members deter mined to give its founder a royal scud off in the form of a testimonial benefit and last night was the .time and the Grand opera house the place for the event. The audience was not a large one — not nearly so large as it should have been — but ii \\ .is sufficient to encourage and inspire the young athletes and to appreciate the ef forts when made. Nearly every sort of athletics known to the modem gymnasium were Ami and well shown, by a score of well-known young men. The curtain rose upon a gymnasium scene, showing all of the apparatus in use at once, nearly fifty performers being at work, rang ing from the stalwart man of 30 to the agile little prodigy of scarcely eight years. Dr. C. 11. Hunter prefaced the exhibition with a short address on physical culture and recommending gymnastic exercise as the necessity of the age. The horizontal bar was then intro duced and some capirel work upon it was done by Messrs. I^aum, Smith and others, assisted by Max Adler, Frank Gutsch and other members of the East Minneapolis Turnverein. Freddie Lowe and George Jarouse, two dimiutive but very active and expert boys, tave a contortion and brother act, which was afterwards repeated, on a larger scale, by James and Albert Taylor, both performances being good. R. 11. Spear did some of his clever bicycle balanc ing in his usual good style. Nine swingers of Indian clubs did one of the best acts of the evening. They were H. Orth, A. Dan naher, S. Kelleher. J. M. Murphy, G. Kane. E. L. Carpenter. A. Taylor. F. Gil son and M. Kellv. Samuel Pttaum followed with opart work of the same kind, elicit ■MJ rounds of applause. Fred Searles of NorthfieM was unavoid ably detained, but the Gi.obe artist who had seen him lift the heavy dumb-bell, depicted it from memory, so it will not be missed. Sixteen brawny Sampsons next entertained the audience with gladitorial pyra mids and pyramids in halauciug ladders, per formances which require strength and skill wtfth. perfect fearlessness. The gladiators ■ eraWttlf Tiffany. H. Orth. A. Danueher, H. Kelliher. G. Kane. F. Gib- I son. H. A. Neelus. J. M. Murphy. Will Leary aud G. M. Cornelius. The ladder men wen* George Moulton. C. Wheeler. C. F. Libby. C. A. Williams, M. Cutler and .1. Et Williams. Decidedly the best act of the evening mi that of the parallel bars. The per- formers were Frank Gtitsch. \. Schlichtin^. H. llippe. Ban) l'tiaina. George KboasbMK, Joseph Zwick. Rich NobU, and Leo Monnsrli . Tiie bMNI diiic.ilt teats vne performed wi;h irr.ire and caw. inclnilinc double acts, and concluding with di^icult athietic tableaux. Danncher and Murphy gave an exhibition or Gneco-Koman wrestling, showing tin* points of making and breaking; locks, bridging; and feinting. Dauneher wiiiniug the match handily. T. 11. Gallagher. William >"es>heim, Johu Bayer and J. Lawrence gave a pleasing presentation of the Olympian games, and the entertainment closed with general acrobatics, participated in by Thomas O'Brien, Albert and James Taylor, F. Bush, George Jarnac Willie Love and others. The Dm orchestra fur nished the music throughout the evening, which all-in-all was quite a profitable one. Oakdnle Improvement Association. The fifth annual meeting of the Oakdale Improvement association, held last evening at the Fifth Presbyterian church, was largely attended. The secretary's report showed the expenditures to bo as followed: For sanitary service, $307.50: sprink ling. $583: labor, $478.70; total. f1.838.32. The receipts from assessments were sprink ling, &13.60, the balance being made up from the co-operative labor system. The report also showed that an Immense amount of good has been accomplished, including the sanitary system for the removal of gar bage, the grading of alleys, dredging of Park lake, the removal of weeds, the cutting and trimming of trees, care of the parks, re pairing of sidewalks and keeping them clear of snow, the paving of alleys, etc., all at a cost of $4 to each house and Si. so to each va cant lot. Motion to discontinue tbo association was tabled, and It was voted to continue the Pruniuff Ibe Police. Mayor Ames and his staff officers mot with the Democratic city committee and seven I members of the ward committees in the council chamber last night and looked over the present police department, with a view to cutting it out, leaving- only the best of the force. This being done, attention was turned to the bad I applications for appointment now In the hands i or the adjutant, but the night was too short to permit of an Inspection of lit* entire list. At a late hour an adjournment was had un til to-niirht. Meanwhile the mayor and his -inn will look over the list and make selec tions. work, including the grading about the lake and the paving of alleys, etc. The following officers wore elected; President, W. H. Trucsdale; vice president, W. K. Smith: sec retary. J. S. Kind: treasurer. C. W. Davison; executive committee, A. M. Fhuey, 0. 11. Lord, J. H. Bishop and T. K. Dan fort li. ■ ;.'.. 1 ■ ndor»lti|r Aid. Cibkun. A mass meeting under the auspices of the Trades and Labor Assembly will i c held this owning at Harmonia hull instead of Harrison hall, which was deemed inadequate to bold the number of people who will desire to at tend. The meeting Is called for the purpose of indorsing the position assumed by Aid. Gibson in introducing a resolution in the city council to make eight hours constitute a day's work for men employed by the city. Mayor Ames will preside, and speeches on the eigbt hour question will be mode by J. P. Me- Gaughey, Aid. Dwyer.W. H. Grimshaw, John Swift, M.W. Glenn, George A. Lafayette.Jobn M. Hale, Her. J. L. Scudder, Key. D. Morgan and others. The Produce Exchange Election. The Produce exchange yesterday afternoon held its annual meeting and elected officers as follow,-: President, E. G. Potter: first prcsldent,S.G. Palmer; second president, H. L. Longfellow; director?. J. D. Darling, A. M. Woodward, C. P. <;ilman. S. K. Hart, W. E. GrinnelL J. J. Slaren. To-day the directors will meet and elect a secretary and a treas urer to serve for the ensuing year. For a Worthy Cause. The promenade concert at Armory hall Sat urday evening for the benefit of Companies A, I and B of the First regiment promises to be largely attended. An excellent program, to be rendered by Danz' full orchestra, has been arranged. BIK^EAPOLIS globules, i The canvass for the city directory was com menced to-day. The Lurline Boat club Is making prepara tions to open tho season at Lake Csihoun shortly. At St. Paul's church the rector. Frank R. Millspaugb, will lecture on Confirmation this evening. Another excursion to Sauk Kapids for the benefit of the cyclone sufferers next Sunday is talked of. The glass eater and the Whipple brothers* dancing at the dime museum ore attracting large audiences. . '. C. H. Colyer of Traverse county yesterday passed through the city, having in charge Patrick ltodger, an insane man. Subscribers to the last Philharmonic popu lar, which occurs next Tuesday evening, can be secured on and after this morning at Dyer's. The general sole begins on Saturday morning. The following marriage licenses were is sued yesterday; Andrew E. Johnson and Anna B. Cole, Andrew Mattson and Christine Wolquest, W. S. Cooper and Nellie E. Con ners. The Minneapolis Dental association met at the office of Dr. C. M. Bailey, on Central ave nue, last evening, and devoted the time to an informal discussion of various topics. There was a large attendance. Officer Krumwelde arrested Mrs. Levi, alias "Frenchy." for spitting in a man's face at the Boston ret rant yesterday. Judge Maboney gave her the option of paying a fine of 5- j or going to jail for thirty days. An old man, formerly an inmate of the Ohio soldier's home, who has been wandering aimlessly about the city for the past few days, was yesterday committed as insane in the probate court to the Rochester asylum. The examination of applicants for positions as letter carriers and clerks in the postal service begins at 9 o'clock this morning at Curtiss ball. The examiners are Thomas L. De Land, secretary of the board of civil service examiners; Deputy Postmaster Hughes, C. J. Braydon and Max Wanig. Articles incorporating the Review Publish ing company were filed with the register of deeds yesterday afternoon. The company is composed of Esdras B. Truley, Samuel Potts, George Haggard, George F. Getty and James Aspden and is formed for the purpose of pub lishing a weekly newspaper, to be known as the Review and a monthly paper to be known as the Day. The second quarterly meeting of the Woman's Baptist Home Mission union was held at the Central Baptist church yesterday, ltemarks were inude by Mrs. McLauren and ottu-rs. Letters we: read from Miss Hamm of Chicago on general missionary work and training school culture, and from Miss Miller upon her missionary work among the Mor mons. The work accomplished in Minneapolis l-jr Miss Sandberg among the Scandinavians was described and applauded. ■IllllVtUl PERSONALS. A- L. Crocker has gone to Maine. H. H. Hengerer left last evening for Bos tcn. L. L. Bailey and wife of Buffalo, N. V., are at the West. Col. John T. West is expected tc return to day from the South. H. E. Da: ii U. the Csbko*h insurance ad juster, is at the West. Mrs. J. Everett raid well and daughter leave this evening for Boston. Lon Brandenburg. sheriff of Otter Tail county, is at the Nicollet. C. H. O'Brien, a prominent merchant of Fortluud. Me, is in tbo city. B. H. Hanoi and W. W. BartoL prominent capitalists of Philadelphia, are at the West hotel. Run lolph Mitchell and wife, and Mrs. Har rim.in have gone on a month's trip to Cali fornia. Mrs. Dorillus Morrison leaves for New York this evening to meet her sister und brother, who have just rctun:e I from Europe. Tllnncupciiti Real i. state. YESTEIUJAT'S TUAXSrrttS. Deed* w.r.' ;c-tmlij filed wiiu the register ot <?tv<i» as follow*: tots G anil I. blk 13. Kairinouut Park add; Thomas A Halter ct al. to J. Clark Tayior..tl.ooo Lou 1 and 2. blk .-. i.rr.iland add; Mary X Foster et aL to Yberiuo Smith. ..'..■. 7.700 Lot 19. blk U. Lake si the Isles add: Knlus off M Macfee to Maggie I. McClclland 1.500 Lot 2. blk 2. UilpstrlcK*)) 2d add: George it Kust ot al. to !U«ry J Muoru 2,000 Lot* Itu 14, inrhisiTe. blk •.".>. Itcnvnqton's • 3d add; Amelia A Cairn.* to Frederick C llartson 8.400 Lots 1. 2. 3 -ii J 4. blk M, Prospect i ark l*t div: nasj O Spragno staL to Lonrtlaud Baboock .. .» C.OOO tot 9. blk t. Grand At ntlil: Ix'atban Llerrick ct aL to Theodore Preult 1. 000 Lots 39 and SO. blk 1. (ia.-jpld Ay add: W II Ijss >t sL to John X II -1: «-t al 3,6 00 Lots * &nd a, I. lk 2. Villiard add: Adam C Man ct al. to Hiram Yonns; 1,000 Lt* 5 and T. blk 6. Baker's add: Mary Wil»<>n Si al to HSOStt Ulackwond ;,000 Part of sec 2, town 1 IS. renew 21; :>:.-•. tt'uw N IV:: n to William J iVan 2,500 Lt 9. blk 1, T.i - JcMiMn i snbd; Cassia* M Dtinglass tv O H Lyun 4.7W l'art ..I -»-. :.t .wii lf.i. re tine £»:*Chri:>tUn X :^:iiue to Knist I-ancc 1,375 Lt r.. Ik 2. Hasting" < mid: Charles A Win ship to l/>ni!«» It Williamson 1.500 Part of It 9. Ijiwrcnce A IleeTe's oat lots: Jacob II Coo-; si alto Gust Winberg 2,250 Lt 15, I:k 4. hand's add: Janics M William son ct alts Asms Bradbury 1,100 Eight deed? auiocming to lers than * 1.000 each 4.087 Number of deeds, 23 $46,762 MIKfIESOTA TOWNS. Kochettler. Special to the Globe. RocnESTEit, April -I.— W. D. Hurlburt goes to Spokane Falls,, Washington, to-day. Mrs. Frank Murray's mother died Satur day night, aged 87 years, and wns buried from the Homan Catholic church yesterday. ....Miss El ma Ctlithorp of Montevideo is vl^ itiug for a few weeks with Miss Nellie Kep ocr....Mr. and Mis. Thomas Broods have re turned from Washington. Mr. Brooks returns to look after his extcmlre farming interests in this county.... The fund for the benefit of the cyclone suf ferers has reached the sum of £1,560. .. The barn ou the land farmed by Maj. H. Cooley, in Viola, was burned Sunday, to^o.hsr with two borscs. Loss' about $COO A -year old child or Mrs. Doll died of membranous croup Sunday and was buried yesterday.... Mr. C. A. Whitney has purchased an interest in the grocery business with Mr. Frank Gim bert, he having previously bought out Mr. L. N. Fabrick Dr. Bridgeman. president of Hamline university, will occupy the Methodist Episcopal church pulpit Sunday next. Anoka. Special to the Globe. A.noka. April 21.— city of Anoka has entirely recovered from the effects of the dis astrous fixe which visited her In I*B4. Zb« business bouses are models of architectural beauty. The firm of Heed & Sherwood is among the most active in the Northwest. E. L. Reed has charge of the Auoka branch of the business, and from the fact that be was elected mayor this spring by a large majority it mltrht be inferred that bo was as success ful In politics as in business. The firm was organized eleven years ago and has a capacity for handling 25,000,000 feet of lumber a year. It employs, when In full force, 223 men, and its yards occupy 140 acres. It also owns a large sash and blind fac tory at Anoka....Tho Washburn mill company i-* operating a large saw mill and flouring mill here.... The city has one of the largest G. A. R. posts In the state.... While the Minneapolis and St. Paul physicians are contending as to who shall be entitled to the glory for service at the Sauk Ilapfds disaster, it should not be forgotten that the physicians oi Anokawcre ou the scene ahead of all others and did as Rood professional work. . . . The trotting Ptallion Pioneer, who baa been the subject of much comment in sporting circles, is owned by Dr. D. C. Dunham of Anoka.. 'laukulo, Special to the Globe. Mankato, April 21.— Sunday a lire occurred on tho farm of Mrs. Sandsmark at the East line of this county, destroying sev eral hundred bushels of wheat, a number of bead of stock, a large burn and gralnary, with several hundred dollars' worth of farm machinery.... A farmers* institute will be held at Eagle Lake, this county, on the 29th and 30th... The much-talked or sale of the State Register has been consummated, and W. \v. Woodard takes possession to-day as editor and manager. It will be Republican in politics, and is backed, financially, by J. T. Williams and others. Mr. Eastwood, the former editor, goes to Minneapolis. Lake City. Special to the Globe. Lake City, April 21. — At a regular meeting of Lake City Coinmandery No. 8, K. T., held in its asylum Monday evening, April 19, offi cers were elected for tho ensuing year.... Henry Dcollttle was very seriously injured at the 'depot last Monday, while loading trees. A box of trees fell onto Mr. Doolittle, break ing bis collar bone, jamming his ribs and hurt ing his left le* very badly Gus. Wolstrom, accompanied by his mother, left for Sauk Rapids last week to assist in burying his uncle and child, who who were killed in the late cyclone. BOGUS HITTER. A Rill Drown Up to Tax the Ar ticle. Special to the Globe. Washington, April 21.— Congressman White and other members of the agricul tural committee had another conference with the commissioner of internal revenue with reference to the proposed bill taxing imitation butter. The commissioner, with the aid of members of the committee, prepared a hill which is to be laid before the committee. It taxes all imitation of butter 10 cents per pound and also fixes a license for the sale and manufacture of the same, the rates being 5600 per year for manufacturing, S4SO for wholesale dealers. $43 per year for retailers. Stamps are to be affixed to all packages containing this imitation butter, and a heavy line is pro vided for those selling the article as genu ine butter. This bill wil be made a basis of a measure which will be reported from the agricultural committee probably within a short time. It seems very likely to pass. There appears to be a gen eral sentiment in congress in favor of some system preventing the sale of imitation but ter in the guise of the genuine article, and it is believed that this plan will afford means of detection or means of a ready recognition of imitation butter whenever it is offered for sale. It is doubtful, however. whether the rate of tax of 10 cents per pound will be maintained. The object of the proposition is more to obtain a method of distinguishing the imitation from the genuine article than for the revenue which it would bring. Is is held by many that a tax of 1 or 2 cents per pound would attain the result just as readily and would enable butter of this class to be sold at a much lower rate, and thus benefit the poorer classes who make use of it. CHRISTIANS IN COUNCIL. Second Day's Session of the North western Board of Missions. Indianapolis, Ind., April 21.*— The busi ness sessions of the fifteenth annual conven tion of the Presbyterian Woman's Board of Missions of the Northwest, began this morn ing with an attendance of four hundred dele gates. In the absence of the venerable and infirm president, Mrs. A. H. Hoge, of Chicago, Mrs. Her rick Johnson, of the same city, pre sided. On behalf of the Presbyterian ladies of Indianapolis, the delegates were welcomed by Mrs. H. A. Ed son. and the address was re sponded to by Mrs. A. C. Knowlton of Chi cago. Instead of the president's annual ad dress Mrs. Johnson read a long letter from Mrs. Iloge, and then the board ordered a tele gram of condolence and congratulations to be sent to the officer. Greetings from sister hoards in the Methodist, Baptist. Cumberland Presbyterian, Conpregatlonolist, Christian and other churches were presented by local delegates. Tho report of the home secretary, Mrs. N. D. Pratt, was read, giving the figures of last year's transactions by the board, and Mrs. A. Hopper, who has just returned from China, addressed the board on the work done in that country. - ' : Minnesota Appropriations. Special to the Globe. Washington*, April 21. — The house dragged along on the river and harbor bill to-day rather slowly. It managed, how ever, to get throught with some features which are especially interesting to Minne sota. A proi>osition for improving Duluth harbor and enlarging the basin between Minnesota and Rice's point got 550,000, with tne consent of the government for a change of the existing dock ilne on the east side of Uice's point by the municipal au thorities of ])uluth, provided that the ciiange meets the approval of the secretary of war. Grand Marais harbor gets 000. Agate Bay $30,000, Lake City harbor $10,000. Wisconsin harbors were all passed accordins to the provision of the bill, get ting about $250, 000 in all. The house did not reach the Mississippi section of the bill, but it is believed that there will be no oppo sition for the proposition fora survey of the Mississippi from St. Paul to Minneapolis, and that ceneral appropriations for reser voirs end upon Mississippi work generally will meet with little opposition. A Canton paper relates that a party of peo ple from Bostcn that came into that section recently, us soon as they crossed the Dakota lino became very nervous and took cautious glances out the windows, expecting to see wild Sioux iv war paint and tomahawks ready to alp them. They were astonished, the ac count states, in place of Indians to MS. a country with towns and civilization equal to any they had seen in the states. Tbey were probubly of tbo dude order and had never been in the "wild West" before. ANNOUNCEMENT. __ _ H t 3:00 X 4G2G M 4 JBKW X MM NORTHERS PACIFIC fiAILBOADI — TILS — New "Overland Route!" Portland, Or., and the Pacific Northwest. Tlio "Pioneer Line" between St. Paul, Minneapolis, Moorhead and Karsro. and the OXLY Line running Dinimr Cars and l'ulltuuu Sleepers between Those Points. Pacific Express for Karco, Jamestown, Mlnnewau kin and Portland i Dally) 4:00 p m 4:35 p m Fargo tx. ( Dally exccptSun; 8:15 am 8:45 am Dakota Ex. (Daily) ■- 8:0» pm ' 8:33 pin " Dining Car*. Pullman Sleeoers. elegant day coaches, second-class coaches, and emigrant sleeping cars between St. Paul. Minneapolis, Fargo, Dafc, and all points In Montana and Washington territories. Emigrant* are carried oat of St. Paul and Ml»no spoils on Pacific Express, leaving dally at 4 p. m. ' Aum^o ra*.«. JSSm sf^u Atlantic Express (Dally) 11:50 a m 12:25 p m St. Paul * Mln. fast Ex. (Dy) 7:10 am I 7:50 am jit. Paul A XI. acc,(dy ex San 8:30 pm 7:05 p m Through Pullman Sleepers between St. Paul and Wahpetun. I>alu, dally except Sundays on Dakota express. Through Pullman sleepers between St. Panl and Ashland, WU.. daily except Sunday Tia St. P.* 1). It. It. to Dulutb. Nor Pae. R.R. to AshUnd. ~Chyofflce. St. Paul. 1«» East Third street * Clt office. Mlaaeapoits, No. 10. N'icollet Hoot*. CRAB. 9. FEZ, ' General *-*Meaicr and Tick«tl«saL DT |T|T\ r\li T a Of the BIG BOSTON, Min /l ' * I •\ I V P ol is, who are unable to M ■*/ \ V visit the great Clothing Em- M A Mil P or * um of the West, will lx J LL\J -L l L-/ fin(l ** greatly to their ad- — —^— rim— ■mmm—mmm vantage to send for our Spring Price List. In it you will find cuts of the latest styles of Suits and Overcoats for Men and Boys, also, the prices of 100,000 Bargains in all lines. Our Spring stock is simply elegant and we give a legal guarantee that the same quality of goods cannot be bought as low in any other store. Mail orders receive prompt and careful attention. Goods are shipped by next express and if not en tirely satisfactory to be returned at our expense. Write to us. AHI TTflHirri I their old stand, No. 32 "Washington fl I HI Iml rl I avenue south, is Ray's Tea Store. Although Ml 1 111 M ' not quite settled, we are on deck stronger lax lIUIIIJLJ i than ever. Note these prices in Roasted Coffees: Best Java and Mocha, 3 lbs for $1; Old Government Java, 3X lbs for $1; Ray's Royal Combination, 4 lbs for $1; Best Golden Rio, 5 lbs for $1; discount in 25 and 50 lb lots. In Teas we have all Kinds, Grades and Varieties. Japan, Green or Uncolored from 35c to 70c per lb; Gun Powder and Oolong, from 50c to $1 per lb; Young Hyson and Imperial, from sOc to 80c per lb. The very finest of Souchong and Formosa's that can be imported. Special discount in 5 and 10 lb lots. We guarantee satisfaction or refund money. N. Coffees Roasted and Powdered Daily. : CHAS - p - STEVENS * son : '^^^^^^M MINNEAPOLIS. sjiiili parlor and chainl)er ' *^^T* fl T I * — WWW MMWM vaa. , , FINE OFFICE DESKS AND GENERAL FURNITURE P 1 ! rOTrn By a large majority. The voice LI LI I LI lof the people proclaim their un .U I LU qualified approval of the CAS 7!.TJZjtL m \7Z~ CADE STEAM LAUNDRY. Th« ■^SZHSIZ^Sir*' majority will join. gyj^gyg^.^VLj g^-j BYRKIT'S PATENT ■ ~BY KITS PATE NT lath COMBINED SHEATHING AND LATH j^yS^KßEftjihM nUls one of the greatest improvements that can go into a house, mak» \\ ~^vsy^r-.-'s~?H:*r* q ing a solid hard wall. Is a sure preventative for cracking walls, XujLJfiSjlljrejaSSj & M Send for sample and prices. Manufactured wholesale and retail, b? JHS^sg^^ E. S. KEMHEY, 27 South Fourth Street, Minneapolis, Minn, MINNEAPOLIS PROVISION COMPANY ! Beef and Pork Packers, and General Provision Dealers, WHOLESALE AND RETAIL. Market Men, Wholesale and Retail Grocers, Hotel, Family and Lumber Camp Supping 24 and 26 South First Street, - MINNEAPOLIS, MINN* LALLY BROS, Wholesale and Retail LIQUOR DEALERS, 113 South Washington Avenue. Finest Imported and Domestic Cigars and Imported Liquors of All Kinds. The Best Grades of Goods a Specialty. &P^^||g|pii Painless Dentists! W Proprietor. tLgJiLjSF mEi Seventh st " V^5S«3 CVS 37 Washington Av.S "AM* MINNEAPOLIS. Patent Law- Jas. F.Williamson, Room 15, Collom Block, Minneapolis. Solici tor of patents, counsellor in patent cases; two years examiner United States patent office jdh^ Chicago, St PiT Minneapolis & Omaha Chicago & Northwestern R'ys. The best equipped route to Chicago* Dining Cars the Finest in the -world, and Luxurious Smoking Room Sleepers on all Chicago Trains, also Dining Cars and through Pullman Sleepers on Omaha & Kan. City Express. Pullman Parlor Chair Cars to Ashland Lake Superior. Through sleeping cars to Dcs Moines. Departing Trains. [m^gga,, s^PauL Dcs Moines Night Express +7:55 p m +7:20 pin Fast Atlantic Express.... *8:10 p m *8:50 p m Sioux C..S x F. & Pipest'ne i +7:05 a m +7:40 a m >hakopee & Merriam J'n.. *6:30 a m *7:l0 am I Omaha 4 Kansas City..... : "6:25 p m *5:45pm Green Bay Wisconsin Ex +7:30 a m +5:00 a m shakopee & Merriam J'n. , »5:30 p m *6:lspm Lake Superior Express. .. +S:ls a m +9:00 a m Millwaterand River Falls +9:SO a m +10:00 a m Kiver Falls 4 Ellsworth.. +4:30 p m +5:00 p m Fast Chicago Express I '1:00 p m *l:4opm St Paul 4 Pierre Express *7:55 p m *7:20 p m Lake Crystal and Elmore. ! »7:55 pml *7:20 p m Arriving Trains. I AlTlVe Arrive ,. Arriving Trains. | St. Paul. Minn apolis St. Paul 4 Pierre Express *7:35 a m »C:55 am Lake Crystal and Elmure. *7:55 a m »C:55 a m Chicago Day express j »«:30 a m »7:loam Ellsworths River Falls.. +9:10 a m +9:55 a m Merriam J'n 4 Shakopee. ! '11:20 a m *U:55 a m Chicago Night Express. i *2:25 p m *3:10 p m Sioux C..S"x F. 4 Pipe»t'ne +8:30 p m +7:55 p m Omaha and Kansas City.., *10:40 a m *ll:20 % in Lake Superior Express..' +6:05 p m +6:45 pm I Merriam J'n 4 Shakopee. I *9:30 p m, •11:40 p m Green Bay 4 Wisconsin Ex +S:ls p m +0:00 p m River Falls A Hudson.... | +6:05 p m +6:45 p m D«s Moines Night Express t7:SS aml $6:55 a m 'Daily. +Except Sunday*. Eight trains toritiU water. tExccpt Monday. ' HTicket*. sleeping car accommodations ani all information ran be secured at No. 13 Nicollet House Block. Minneapolis, W. B. WIIEELBK. Ticket Agent. H. L. MARTIN. Agent, Minneapolis Depot No. IJO East Third street, opposite Merchant! Hotel. St. Paul. CHAS. H. PETSCH. City Ticket Agent BROWN 4 KNEBEL, Agents, St Paul Union Depot MINNEAPOLIS t~ ST. LOUIS RAILWAY ALBERT LEA ROUTE. Lv. BtTPmBJf Lr. Minpls Chicago Express *7 am •SWani Dcs Moines 4 Kan. City Ex »7:20 a m »8:10 a m Watertown Express *7:20 aa! *d:Saaza St Louts "Through" Ex. .. +2:40 p m +3 30 p « Dcs Moines Express. *«:25pm •7:15 p m KxceUicr and Morton. j *2 :40 pml»4■ls pxn Chicaco -Faaf Express. ..[ il-.ti pmJ d 7:15 pa | o d D«ily. Z Daily exc#pt Smndayt. tßxoep* ! Saturday, t Except Monday. _^ .. Ticket office St. Paul, 199 Bast Third street (cor. nerSibley). Passenger agent and temporary d*. pot. general office building Northern Pacific raiW road. Broadway, foot of Fourth street Minneapolis, No. 3 Washington avenue south (under Ntcollet house), and depot corner Third ' •treet and Fourth avenue north. ST. PAUL, MINNEAPOLIS & MANITOBA RAILWAY. FARGO SHORT LINE. Only Rail Line to Winnipeg: and the British Northwest. TIME TABLE. Leave Leave Mm- Arrival Arrive St. Paul neapolia St. Paol Minneap'k Morris. Willmar. Brown's Valley and Breckenridge.. »7:30 am 8:05 a m •7:00~p~m 6-25 p m Fergus Falls, Moorhead. Fargo , »8:20 a m 8:55 am »6:15 p m 5:40 pm St. Cloud Accommodation, via Monticello and Clear* w » ter • • •2:30 pm 3:05 p m *12:00 m 11:20 am St. Cloud Accommodation, via Anoka and Elk River.. »3:30 p m 4:05 pm *10:55 a m 10:20 am Breckenridge, Wahpeton, CaMelton, Hope, Portland, JsTavrille. Crookston, Grand Forks, Devil's Lake «^ »nd St. Vincent and Vf inning T:3O p m 8:05 pm 8:30 am 7:55 » m Fergus I alls, Moorhead, Fargo, Grand Forks, Devil's L»k«, L*rim«re. Neche. ........ 8:30 pm 9:10 pm 7.00 am 6:25 % m .^ . -AU tr^iasi d &UJ except as follows: »DaUy except Sunday. JSuaday only. TICKET OFFICES— ST. PAUU corner Third and Jackson streets; Union depot. tfttRSIAtOLIS, Union Depot, Bridge Square; No. 10, Xicollet House Block 3 1 WEST HOTEL, MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. This magnificent FIRE PROOF HOTEL m* •pen to the traveling public in July lart. 3 kaa very con enc c known to modern hoteS —120 chambesi with bath. Pour Elevators, Electric Limits, Etc facie astl attendance unsurpassed, aa#l rat«u at low as any nrst-clasa hotel In tbf United States. $3 per da? end upwards ao ! sordino to location of rooms. JOHN T. WEST, Proprietor. ' Chas. W. Shiphkrd, Manager. BROWN BROS? RESTAURANT, OPEN AT ALL HOURS. 115 Washington ay. south. Ladies' and Gents' dining-room on second floor. WM. BOYER, General agent, Minneapolis, for U. S. Beneficial Society and Union En dowment Association, Rooms 5 and 6, No. 43 Washington avenue* ' south. Correspondence solicited. Bondi sold on installments. Minnesota & NorthwesternT "THE WATERLOO RQUTg." Leave Arrive St. PauL St. PauL St. Louis & Kan. City +3:00 All +S:.'OPM Chicago, Waterloo and Du buque exp 47:00pm 19:25 AM" Randolph, Northfleld, Fari bault and Waterville ace. +4:30 P M +11:20 AM Dodge Center, Rochester, Austin and Mona accom . . +4:30 pm I +11:20 AM + Daily except Sunday. tExc. Saturday. lExa. Monday. Note— is the only line running the elesrarit Pullman Buffet sleeping cars between St. Paul •nd Chicago. DTFor tickets, sleeping car accommodations, rates, time tables and full information, apply to St. Pacl— John L. Whelan, city ticket agent. 184 East Third street; Brown A, Knebcl, ticket •gents. Union depot. Minneapolis— H. GowenlocK No. lONicollat block. CHICAGO. Milwaukee & St. Paul Railway. THE FAST MAIL LINE. Pullman Sleepers with Smoking Rooms, and th« finest Dining Cars in the world, are run on all Main Line trains to and from Chicago and Mil waukee. „ • I Leave Leave""" Departing Trains. jMinneap'ls St. PauL La Crosse, Dubuque and St Louis Express B 5:05 amß 5:49 an» Prairie dv Chien, Milwau kee and Chicago Express B 8:40 a m B 8:45 am Calroar and Davenport Ex. B 8:40 a m B 5:45 a m OrtonviUe & Fargo Ex B 9:05 a m B B;°s aa. Milwaukee 4 Chicago Fast -r ' Express A 1:00 p m A 1:40* P Northfield. Faribault, Owa tonna, Austin and Mason j _ City -. a s:oopm A s:lopm La Crosse Passenger B 4:30 p m B 5:05 p a Aberdeen and Mitchell Ex. A 4:50p m A 4:10 pm. La Crosse and Dubuque I Fast Express. D 8:10 p m D 8:50 pa Milwaukee and Chicago' I Fast Express ...'a 8:10pm A B:sopm . . Arrive j Ar^TMh* 1 Arriving Trains. st Paul. | Minneap'» Chicago X Milwaukee Fast ' Express a 6:30 am'A 7:15 am Dubuque and La Crosse I Fast Express c 6:30 am!c7:ls am Davenport and Calmar Ex C 9:10 amC 9:30 am Mason City. Austin, Ova tonna. Faribault and w?°,T th , fleld L' A 9:40 a m A 9:50 ant Mitchell and Aberdeen Ex A 11.40 a m All:00 a m Chicago and Milwaukee! I T Fast Express A 2:25 p m A 3:lopm Fast Mail and La Crosse... !B 8:25 m B 4:00 p m Chicago, Milwaukee and I Prairie dv Chien Ex iB 7:10 p m B 7:15 p m Fargo and Ortonville Ex. . B 7:03 pm B 6:25 p m St. Louis Dubuque and La Crosse Express B 9:55 p m!B 10:33 pra. A means Daily. B Except Sunday. C Monday ox-" _cepted. D except Saturday. Additional trains between St. Paul and Minne apolis via "Short Line" leave both cities hourly; for particulars see Short Line time tables. ST. PAUL — Thompson. City Ticket Agent, 162 East Third street Brown 4 Knebel. Ticket Agents. Union Depot. Minneapolis— w. B. Chandler, City Ticket Agent, No. 7. Nicollet House. A. B. Chamberlain. Ticket Agent. Depot.