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THEY THREW STONES
The Coke Strikers Become
Excited and Start a
Cperators Avail Themselves
of the Powerful Weapon
Pag-e KcPherson, a Well
Known St. Louis Broker,
Other Casualties and Crimes
Reported From All
Scottdai k. Pa., April 14. — The
dreaded evictions that have threatened
here for a long time began to-day in a
most determined way. The Ager and
McEnerney families at Morgan's were
thrown out of their houses and their
poor furniture piled in tlie road, while
a great crowd of strikers silently
watched the proceedings. The two men
who were evicted have been con
spicuous as taking an active
part in all labor demonstra
tions. Evictions were, also carried
out at Summit and Adelaide, and the
scenes on the roads to-day are likely to
be repeated in the future a hundred
fold, as the manaeers of the great Flick
linns say strikers cannot live in com
pany houses. To-night the operators
say the sinkers are wavering and break
ing at a number of plants, and eviction
notices have been fairly showered at
the Painter and otiier works. This
is a powerful weapon in the hands
of the operator.-., and it looks as
if they are now playing their
Jast and winning game against the men.
An infuriated crowd of foreign strikers
attacked the houses of several men who
had returned to work at tiie Trotter
plant, windows and doorf were smashed
and the inmates were obliged to appeal
to the deputy sheriff for protection. A
woman was badly injured, but the
crowd withdrew before doing other
damage. Over thirty warrants have
been issued, and the rioters
were being arrested to-night.
The strikers say women led the mob.
The bankers here say a steady run has
been going on ever since the strike.
The llunsarians are drawing out their
money and going home. Some, have as
high as $'2,500 to their credit, aud say
they will be considered wealthy in their
A FEW CHIPS SHY.
A St. Louis Broker Skips Away
From His Creditors.
St, Louis, Mo., April 14.— 1t became
known this morning that Page McPher
6on, of the firm of MePherson, Switzer
& Co., general brokers on Third street,
has been missing from the city since
last Friday. It was at first rumored
that he committed suicide, but it de
veloped later that his disappearance
was caused by financial trouble and
that he left debts behind amounting to
fully §20,000. The exact condition of
his affairs cannot be stated, as he has
been, it is alleged, borrowine money
right and left from whoever he could
iret it. and it will take some time before
a clear statement of his standing can be
made. The firm ol which he is a mem
ber is St. Louis correspondent for Mc-
Cormick & Co., of Chicago and New
York. It is believed that his operations
have also involved the firm, but how
iieeply is not yet known. lie is said to
have told a friend last Thursday that he
was going to Chicago the next day. Mc-
Pherson is a leading society man and
one of the best known young men in the
Charles M. Switzer, McPherson's
partner, says there is not tho slightest
doubt in his mind that he has suicided.
As to the amount of money McPherson
owed Mr. Switzer had no idea. He did
know, however, that McPherson was
embarrassed financially, it was all
borrowed money and money due on
speculations. The speculations were
all personal, and do not affect the firm.
William McPherson Jr., a nephew of
the missing man, said that the theory
of suicide was not credited by the fami
ly, bin that Mr. McPherson had gone to
Chicago for a week, as he had often
done before. The police are working
upon the case.
FATHER AND SOX
Arrested and Accused of the Rich-
aids Murder in Baltimore.
BAXTIMORE, Me!., April 14.— The de
tectives have made two arrests with the
Richards tragedy. The prisoners arc
George Brain ana his son, George A.
Brain. The former is fifty years of age,
the latter'about twenty-lour. The son
■was taken into custody last night and
removed to Elkton. The lather was se
cured this morning. They lived at
Pilottown, about a mile from the Rich
ards residence. Young liram a few
months ago was arrested on a war
rant sworn out by Edward Riley,
who charged Brazil with robbing
him of consi(U'iable mmoney.
Bram studied medicine in the
neighborhood in which he lived, and
went to Baltimore to practice his pro
fession, but, failing, he eneaeed, it is
alleged, in the body snatching business
lor a living. He had returned home
from Baltimore shortly before being ar
rested, and it is thought he went to the
city soon after the crime was committed.
The shoes of Brain and his father have
been found to (it the footprints in the
lields near the Richards house, and a
82-caliber six-shooting revolver, found
on the young man after his arrest, con
tains three exploded shells which tal
lied in size with the bullet found in the
passage way. The young man denies
Iris guilt, but cannot account for his
whereabouts on the night of the mur
der. Both bullets were found to have
passed through Richards' bedy, one
through the left and one through the
outer edge of his left side.
4"o Save Himself From His Infuri
Bi.ackfoot, Idaho, April 14.— The
Indian who killed the Hulls near here
Monday was found dead by the Indian
police several miles south, he having
seen the pursuers and shot himself
through the body. The stage from Chal
lis, which arrives here about 2 p. in.,
was fired upon by a unity of Indians
this afternoon while passing through
the lava beds, six miles west ot this
place. Several shots wore fired, one
narrowly missing the driver, who
whipped up his horses and escaped.
The sheriff and twenty-five armed men
left the city immediately for the scene,
The citizens are on their guard. Ranch
men have armed themselves, some mov
ing into town.
DIS DEBAH MISSING.
£he Story of Her Suicide Not
Credited by Sonic.
New YoltK, April 14.— 1n regard to
the story that lime, bis Debar, the
liigh priestess of spiritualism, intended
to commit suicide, the clerk at Taylor's
hotel, Jersey City, said that he was in
clined to think that it was a hoax,
J.'me. bis Debars baggage is still at
the hotel, but !-he wss not in her room,
and the hotel people seem to know
nothing about her. She has not yet
T«rril>lo I :.\ plosion.
PoKTXAKD, Or., April 14.— Word has
been received here from Lacenter,
Washington, of a terrible accident
which occurred near the latter place
yesteiday. A farmei named Holcomb
had placed some giant powder in a
stove. The powder exploded, demol
ishing the house and setting fire to the
ruins. Two daughters of lloli'omb,
aged fourteen and sixteen years, re
spectively, were instantly killed, and
Holcomb and his wife were seriously if
not fatally injured by tiie force of the
Terrorize a Neighborhood and
Then Escapo Arrest.
New Yokk, April 14j— A reign of
terror prevailed for several hours this
afternoon and early evening in those
portions of the Eighth and Ninth wards
bordering on the river - front. This
is the camping ground for tiie notori
ous "Ate Ward Gang."' and when it, or
any portion of it, goes on the warpath
they practically control tilings in. that
locality. Residents shut up shop and
either svatch the idiosyncracies of the
gang or seek their own and
their property's safety. "Patsy"
Judge, an ex-prize fighter; Jack
Clancy, Dave Reid, Mike Glea- "
son,' ana two others equally tough,
were the prime movers in to-day's out
ing. Many of the big ocean steamers
dock in this vicinity and there are al
ways foreisrn tars loitering about the
neighborhood. These are usually very
circumspect in their behavior, as
they entertain a wholesome fear
of . the ganir. To-day, however, a
sailor, said to belong to a Cunard
crew, becoming emboldened by drink,
while swinging along the street, de
clared that he could "lick the best
American ever born." His remark was
overheard by one of the gang,
Jack Clancy, who chanced to be
near, and was taken up at once.
He summoned his aides, and at
once proceeded to "do up" the brag
ginc seaman, who was accompanied by
two others. In the first place the gang
drew knives and slashed the the sailors'
clothing into ribbons. Then grabbiug
the one who had boasted of his prowess,
they literally wiped up the street with
him. The others fared little better,
but managed to elude their tar
mentors and ran away. The gang
then directed their attention to
the remaining sailor. First they took
turns in kuocking him down and, on his
attempting to rise, would knock him
down again. The poor fellow, with his
face beaten all out of shape, begged
piteously for mercy, but in vain.
At last a stalwart longshoreman
stepped from the crowd of spectators
and demanded fair play. The gang
made ominous advances in his direc
tion, and his courage oozed out, and he
ile«l. Meanwhile the sailor lay moan
ing, half-conscious, in the mud, when
Clancy jumped squarely upon his face,
smashing his nose and scattering his
teeth on the ground. The gang now
left the sailor and started up
Houston street. They espied an
old man seated upon the steps
of a church reading a newspaper. They
quickly seized and stripped him of his
clothing, leaving him almost entirely
nude. He was a respectable-looking
man fully sixty years old. Upwards of
an hour had elapsed since the gang be
gan operations, but, it is firmly as
serted by the eye witnesses that
not an officer was seen throughout
it all. None of the citizens dared inter
fere, being in mortal terror of the gang,
which practically rules the neighbor
hood. Even after the rumpus was
over, one of the gang, Reid, remained
in a saloon close by tha scene
of operations, but he was not arrested.
Up to a late hour to-night not one of
the participators in the broil had been
taken, although every one is known to
the police. Citizens of the neighbor
hood claim that the officers dare- not
make any arrests.
Through a Trestle.
Falls City, Neb., April 14.— A Mis
souri Pacific passenger train went
through a trestle a mile from here this
morning. The engine and sleeping car
remained on the track. The remainder
of the train went down. Strange to
say, no one was injured. Loss, $25,000.
All trains were delayed. •
Murdered for Money.
Mason City, 10., April 14.— Hans
Peterson was found hanging dead in his
own home to-day. The room exhibited
signs of a terrible struggle. The walls
and floor were spattered with blood.
Peterson is known to have had consid
erable money in the house, and it is
thought he was murdered for it and the
i body afterwards suspended to cover the
Charged "With Murder.
Ei.kton", Md., April Detective
Ottley, of the Pennsylvania Railroad
company, early this morning arrested
Dr. George A. JJram u}.on the charge
of being the burglar who. night before
last, murdered Mrs. Granville Richards
and seriously wounded her husband.
Dr. Bram is twenty-four years old, and
has wealthy and respectable relatives.
Frank Bell Murdered.
Cincinnati, April 14.— 1n a quarrel
following a game of "freeze-out," in a
saloon on Vine street, just north of the
canal, at 3:30 o'clock this morning, Jo
seph Hughes, the barkeeper, shot and
killed Frank Bell, a former ball player
and now a private policeman.
The Earth Shook.
lIEAi/DsuuitG, Cal., April There
was a sharp shock of earthquake at
11:40 last night at this place.
Visat,ta, Cal., April — An earth
quake shock was felt here at 10:30 last
night. Vibrations were north to south.
WATrKESHA, Wis.. April 14.— Miss
Julia Reagan was accidentally shot ana
killed to-night by her six-year-old niece,
who, unnoticed, had secured her father's
gun and was playing with it. Miss
Reagan's head was nearly blown off.
Sailors on the Great Lakes May
Chicago, April 14.— Chicago vessel
owners have thrown down the gauntlet
to the seamen's union, and will establish
an independent shipping office, where
sailors will be engaged regardless of the
rules laid down by the Lake Seamen's
Benevolent association. This decision
was reached yesterday at a meetingjof
the Lake Michigan Vessel Owners' as
sociation held in the Lumbermen's ex
change. Ship owners made a proposi
tion to base wages on freights. The
rate to Menominee and Manistee
was to be taken as the basis.
When the rate to either one
of these places was §150 a thousand feet
of lumber, wages were to beSl.5O a day.
This was a minimum rate. When. the
rate for lumber advanced to these
places, wages advanced in the same
ratio. The seamen's union met this with
a point blank refusal. The sailors would
have nothing to do with such an uncer
tain scale. They demanded 52 a day
and the employment of none but union
men. Negotiations came to an abrupt
end, aud both sides began to organize
for a struggle. Marine engineers in
Chicago are organizing in anticipation
of a general strike. Many of the vessel
owners at Cleveland, Buffalo and De
troit have declared their intention to re
duce wages the coming season. Thus
far but few attempts have been made at
reduction as only a small proportion, of
the steam vessels in the different ports
have been put In commission. It is
barely possible that with the general
opening of navigation an all-around cut
may be made in the salaries of the en
gineers. The engineers are prepared
to resist this to the extent of ordering a
general strike. The wages paid last
year to first-class engineers was 5125 a
month; second-class received ITS, and
third $65. The reduction to be made in
each case amounts to 10 per cent.
THE PAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: TVEJWESDAY MORNING. APEIL 15. 1891.
DIED ON A TRAIN.
Sudden Demise of a St. Paul Man
Coming Home From Denver.
A very mysterious death occurred on
the Kansas City train due from the
west at 11:30 last evening. Shortly
after midnight tiie police at head
quarters were notified by the
officials of the Kansas City road
that a passenger had died on
Denver Train No. 3. and that the train
would arrive in St.l'aulat lin the morn
ing. The police patio! wagon was dis
patched from police headquarters, and
McCarthy it Donnelly were also noti
fied, as was' Coronor Quinn. When
the train arrived, the man's body
was lying across a double section
of a passenger car, where he had died.
From cards found in his pockets and
from statements made to Conductor C
li. Shields, it was learned that the
man's name was William Kacerovsky,
manufacturer of cigars, C<>2 Randolph
street, St. Paul. Conductor- Shields
stated that when he took charge of the
train at Dubuque the dead man had told
him that he had been to Den
ver during ihe past ten days in
order to try and better bis condition.
He stated that he had a wife and three
children in St. Paul, and was on his way
home. Complainiug of pains in his
stomach, he lay down, but soon alarmed
all the passengers by his groans. At
West Concord a doctor boarded the train
and endeavored to relieve him, but did
not succeed. At Kenyon another doctor
was called, who administered an iujec
tion of morphine, but this seemed to
have, uo effect, and at 11:30, soon after
leaving Dennison, Minn., the man sud
Robert Elder, of Fairbanks, Morse &
Co., of St. Paul, who was a passenger
on the train, together with W. W. Har
vey and wife, of Portland, Or., did all
they could for the dying man, but
failed to relieve his acute sufferings.
The body, which was that of
a man about forty years of
ase, was conveyed by the" orders of Dr.
Quinn to the establishment of McCarthy
«te Donnelly. Nothing of value was
found in the pockets, his pocketbook
only containing 45 cents and a tele
trraph form addressed to Vaclav
Picha, Seventh street west and
Michigan street, St. Paul. Dr. Quinn,
the coroner, will hold an inquest this
morning to determine the cause of the
death of Kacerovsky. whose relatives
were notified of his demise at an early
hour by the police.
IN LABOR CIRCLES.
The painters' union had an enthusi
astic meeting last night. Ten members
were initiated and sixteen new applica
tions lor membership were filed. The
committee on organization of the build
ing trades council reported that a
ioint meeting with a like committee
from Minneapolis had been held, at
which it was decided to call a meeting
to organize a Twin City council. Tiie
time fixed for this meeting is Sunday,
April 26, at 3 p. m., in the Minneapolis
Labor Temple. All building trades
organizations in tlie two cities will be
expected to send delegates to the meet
Local Union No. 20 appointed a com
mittee last night to arrange for an
open meeting for the purpose of organ
izing the car and carriage painters
under the control of the international
brotherhood. It was reported at last
night's meeting that some of the shops
in the city are being successfully
operated under the nine-hour arrange
ment. The situation as to the shops
not observing the nine-hour regulation
was discussed and was made a special
matter for consideration at the meeting
next Tuesday evening.
The journeymen cornice workers will
meet to-night at the corner of Third
and Exchange streets to discuss the
To the Editor of the Globe.
A prominent feature of legislation is
the local acts regulating the catching of
iish in various lakes and streams within
this state, leaving one to infer that fish
are becoming scarce. In looking at a
map of this state, one would suppose
there are lakes and streams enough to
supply the whole population with all
the fish food needed. As it is, I don't
believe there is one-half the fresh fish
used in this stale, were proper at
tention given to protecting our edible
fish from being destroyed by deep
freezing of the lakes and the attacks of
such iish as gars and dogfish, with no
measures being taken to destroy those
worthless fish and means being pro
vided to furnish air to fish in the
smaller lakes during severe winters, it
strikes me our fish hatcheries are sim
ply furnishing food to those worthless
tigh, arid our fish supply decreasing
every year. If the fish commissioners
have spare time it seems to me it mLht
be profitably employed in studying the
habits of those destroying fish and adopt
some plan to exterminate them.
Ha.mi.ix J. Poore.
Supreme Court. Routine.
The supreme court heard the follow
ing cases yesterday:
Henry J. Laivson. appellant, vs. James
Adlard el al., respondents; submitted on
In re condemnation proceedings, Martha
Ilcmstcadetal., respondents, vs. \V, \V. Car
gill et al., appellants; argued and submitted.
Martba Hemstend et al.. respondents, vs.
W. \V. CargiH et al., appellants; argued and
Minnesota Gas Light Economizer Cpm
pany. respondent, vs." Le Grand N. Denslow,
appellant; argued and submitted.
Prof. Kiehle, state superintendent of
schools, lectured at Owatonna last evening.
Sheriff G. C. Drowley. of Houston county,
is in tue city taking a look at the closing
work of the legislature.
The Minnesota Farmers" Hail Insurance
company, of Montevideo, yesterday filed
articles of incorporation.
Supt. : Gilbert announced yesterday that
the synthetic out line for the teachers of the
city schools was ready for distribution.
A general teachers" meeting will be heid at
tho high school next Saturday morning at 10,
when important business will be transacted.
The Allegro club will give its last party of
the season at Westmoreland hall Aprils.'.
It will be of the nature of a reception to the
fiieudti of the club.
Among the callers at this office yesterday
■was a jovial party from Wababha, consisting
of John F. McGoveru, O. F. Collier, Charles
Sjtauff and George l'erkhis.
Lieut. Fred B. Wood and Lieut. C. F. Cco'c,
of Austin, attached to Compauy G. Second
regiment, called upon State Treasurer
Bobleter. their colonel, yesterday.
The Ladies' Euchre club was entertained
yesterday by Miss Gorman at the Albion.
Mrs. Ancker took the progressive prize. The
prizes were all handsome, band-painted
pieces of china.
Judge Brill has filed an order in the action
of D. 51. Finlayson et ai. against Charles
Liudberg et al., declaring that the plaintiffs
have a lien for 5414.02 upon the real estate >
named in the complaint.
A lady's pocketbook was found Monday on
the main steps of the capitol. A number of
papers show that it belongs to Mrs. S. J. War
ren, who can have the same by applying to
Chief Janitor Rose at the capitol building
during business hours.
The application of the Price Baking Pow
der compauy for a temporary injunction to
prevent the use of its trademark by the Na
tional Baking Powder company, was argued
yesterday before Judge R. R. Kelson, of the
United States circuit court.
The giris who were^reported to have mys
teriously disappeared Monday night, Lizzie
Lucas and Hattie Carter, have returned
home. They seated that they had been at
work all the evening, and were on their way
home when the alarm was given.
Mrs. William Homer, wife of the picture
frame dealer on Third street, called at the
Globe office last night and made the state
ment that all differences and difficulties be- '
tweeu her husband and herself had been
amicably adjusted, and they would hereafter
require no intervention of the law.
The fire department was called last even
ing shortly before 11 to a fire which wn
burning in the roof of the one-story frnmt.
house, 501 Wabasha street, corner of College
avenue. The house was empty, the tenant
having moved out yesterday afternoon. The
damage to the building was Siso; owner ami
insurance not known.
Jo B. Bellamy, of Clara Fulls, Wis., came to
St. Paul yesterday i;: Bcarcb of his runaway
wife, Ernestine Bellamy, who left home Son
day with Herbert Kobarge, n farm hand em
ployed by her husband. Bellamy learned
that the couple left on the 1 o'clock* train foi
Minneapolis yesterday morning. He followed
them haif an hour later.
Dr. Smith has addressed letters to a hun
dred representative citizens, 1 asking the
greatest needs of St. Paul at the present
time?" Upon the basis of the answers to
question, "What, in your judgment, are the
tnese letters he will speak lor the next tnree
Sunday mornings on the social, linaucial, ed
ucational, moral and religious phases of our
municipal life, at the regular hour for ser
vice at the People's church.
William Sallis, a railroad employe, resid
ing at 229 Goodrich avenue, was found un
conscious yesterday at Seventh Bnd Gross
man streets. The man %vas conveyed to St.
Joseph's hospital, where he was found to be
suffering from an overdose of morphine.
Prompt remedies were administered, and ihe
man will recover. SaUis is married.
Coroner Quinn held an autopsy yesterday
afternoon on Benjamin Levy, the man who
was found dead on the St. Paul <fc Duluth
tracks Monday morning. A fracture was dis
closed at the base oi the brain sufficient to
account for deatn. The dead man's friends
in Oregon have beeu communicated with,
but as yet no reply has been receivea.
The Northwestern Manufacturing and
Supply company, of Minneapolis, yesterday
tiled articles of incorporation with the sec
retary of state, with capital stock $50,000.
The incorporators are Egbert Cowles, David.
A. Williams, Charles \V. Sexton, James M.
Boyd, Jr.. of Minneapolis, Hugh R. Mc-
Gregor and James F. Morton, of St. Paul.'
The state commissioner of labor, Rev. L.
G. Powers, yesterday received notice that
the eighth annual convention of labor ecm
missioners will take place in Philadelphia
May l«j to 22. The delegates will visit the
shipyard?, steel works and factoties in and
near the city, and also go to Baltimore to in
spect the famous steel works at that point.
Rev. Mr. Powers expects to attend the con
vention and read some papers oa labor Eta
Health Officer Hoyt has issued a statement
of the mortality of the city during the month
of March, which shows that 172 deaths oc
curred during the month, 293 births, and 73
marriages. In 1857 the deaths for March
•were 150; in 18S8, 161; in ISS9, loJ: and in 1890,
111, The death rale per 1.C03 per annum for
the mouth was 13.76. Tuat the recent un
pleasant weather has been the case of many
aeaths is proved by the fact that thirty-four
deaths were caused by pneumonia, and a
total of fifty-six by diseases of the respiratory
The following gentlemen, having success
fully passed the military examining board,
have been recommended for commissions:
Frank \V. Atchiusou, Fecond lieutenant to
captain, Company 11, First regiment; Stener
A. Leveison, corporal to s:cond lieutenant,
Company G, First regiment; George Magin,
first sergeant to second, lieutenant, Company
H, First regiment; Clifford L. Hilton, ser
geant to first lieutenant, Company G. Firs
regiment. The governor will probably sign*
the commissions during the week.
THE CONNECTICUT MUDDLE.
Quo "Warranto Proceedings Are
Brought Against Gov. Bulkely.
New Haves, Conn., April 14.— The
gubernatorial muddle which iias agi
tated the people of this and 'other states
was -formally ushered into court this
morning, when papers in the quo war
rauto proceedings brought by Gov.
Morris against Morgan G. Bulkely were
presented in the civil side of the supe
rior court by State Attorney Doolittle,
one of the counsel for Judee Morris.
Charges were also brought against
Lieut. Gov: Merwm by S. E. Alsopp, the
lieutenant governor-elect. It is thought
Gen. Merwin w:,s broirght into the case
in order that Bulkely may not be alone
in a position to delay action or to en
deavor to narrow the case before the .
court. The writ was made returnable
on April 21, but Judge Prentice thought
the time was too short and the date was
changed to April 24. The sherilf will
serve the papers on Gen. Merwin this
afternoon and on Gov. Bulkely prob
TO FIX MATTERS UP.
Secretary Foster and Assistants
Go to Gotham.
Wasiiingtox, April 14.— Secretary
Foster, Assistant Secretary Spaulding,
Solicitor Hepburn and Private Secre
tary Hendley left Washington at 5
o'clock for New York. The party will
remain in New York during the re
mainder of the week. Secretary Foster
and Assistant Secretary Spaulding will
devote considerable time to immigra
tion matters, and Thursday will visit
.the immigration station at Ellis island.
It is the desire of Secretary Foster to
put the new immigration law. which
went into effect April 1, strictly en
forced, and, with this end in vlew.Supt.
Weber was given verbal instructions as
to the department's construction of its
various sections. Secretary Foster will
also confer about impending changes
in the custom house and appraiser's of
Try Our Terrace Sod
Mixture. May & Co., 5 West Third
Central Pacific Directors.
San Fkaxcisco, April 14,— The Cen
tral Pacitic Railroad company heid its
annual meeting to-day. The following
directors were elected: Leland Stan
ford, C. P. HuntimUon, C. F. Crocker,
C. E. Brrtherton, Timothy Hopkins, A.
N. Towne and E. H. Miller Jr.
A Nice Supply
Of Cut Flowers and Plants can be found
at May & Co.'s branch store, 417 Jack
son street, ._■: :'•'■:" ""
What Cheap augar Does.
Ottawa, Ont., April 14.— 1t re under
stood that daring the coming session of
the dominion parliament the Canadian
candy manufacturers will pray for
further tariff protection. Notwithstand
ing the duty of 35 per cent, the
American maker, owing to the cheap
sugar which he enjoys under the >lc-
Kiuley act, can undersell them.
NATURAL FRUIT FLAVORS.
Vanilla, -^ Of perfect purity. ; '
Lemon -I Of great st;^ n&th .
Orange — > .-- . . z ■w
iAlmond® - j Economy in their use
Ros9 : etc.-J Flavor as delicately
and dellciously as the fresh fruit.
Royal Baking Powder
"The Royal Baking Powder is absolutely pure,^
for I have .so found it in many tests, made both for
them and the U. S. Government. The Royal Bak
ing Powder is undoubtedly the purest and most
reliable Baking Powder offered to the public.
"HENRY A. MOTT, Ph. D."
Late Chemist for U. S. Government.
"All chemical tests to which I have submitted it
have proved the Royal Baking Powder perfectly
healthful and free from every deleterious substance.
It is purest in quality and highest in strength of
any Baking Powder of which I have knowledge.
"WM. McMURTRIE, E. M., Ph. D. 1 '
Late Chemist-in-chief U. S. Deft of Agriculture^
Washington, D. C.
"The strength of the Royal is shown to be 23 per
cent, greater than any other.
"As a result of my investigations I find the Royal
Baking Powder far superior to the others. It is pure,
contains none but wholesome ingredients, and is of
"F. X. VALADE,
Analyst, Ontario, Dominion of Canada. 1 *
The latest investigations by the United States
and Canadian Governments show the Royal Bak
ing Powder superior to all others in leavening
Statements by other manufacturers to the con
trary have been declared by the official authorities
falsifications of the official reports.
The Veteran Soubrette Treats a
Chicago, April 14.— Mis9 Maria
Krampa, of 150 Poplar street, Philadel
phia, applied to Mayor (Jregier today
for assistance to reach her' home. She
says that in February last she was em
ployed by Miss Maggie Mitchell, tha
actress, as a tutor in German. She says
that Miss Mitchell made very severe
terms witii her; that she was an exact
ing mistress, and that, finally, when
Miss Krampa, unable to stand the
strain, broke down with nervous pros
tration at Burlington, 10., Miss Mitchell
abandoned her without money. Through
the kindness of some railroad men she
was enabled to come to Chicago and she
wanted assistance to get to Philadel
phia. The mayor referred her to the
visitation and aid society.
7: PLENTY OF "sWEETXESS. *
Immense Importations of Sugar
Into the United States.
Sax Fkaxcisco, April 14.— The
steamship Australia arrived to-day,
seven days from Honolulu. The Ha
waiian Gazette says that between the
15th and the 23d of March 13,000 tons of
sugar hail been exported to the United
States by steam, and between March
31 and April 7, 2,000 tous more had gone
by sail, making an unprecedented ton
jiage .in so snort a period. The mills
.tjiut plantations are still busy. Tbe
temperature at the islands for the
month ot March has-been unusually
low, and on tiie night of March 4 it was
stated to be the coldest ever recorded at
Honolulu, the thermometer registering
about £>:? degrees. The United States
steamer Iroquois was at Honolulu when
the Australia left.
FACTS AND° FANCIES.
At Donaldson, Ogdeu & Co.'s, 597, 399,
401 Sibley street.
In a Few Days
Everyone will be rushing in for Mil
linery. Better come now. Our. stock
is complete, embracing all that's new
and stylish. Lang's, 175 East Seventh
l>ecoratetl Chamber Sets
At Donaldson, Ogdeu & Co.'s, 397, 399,
401 Sibley street.
SJsc J?illsburj Best.
Receives the highest award everywhere.
A Pretty Woman
Wears a pretty bonnet, of course. She
will find all that is new and pretty in
Millinery at Lane's, 175 East Seventh
A Large Variety
Of Piano Lamps at Donaldson, Ogden
& Co.'s, 397, 399, 401 Sibley street.
No buffet should be without a bottle
of Angostura Bitters, the Soutli Amer
ican appetizer. Manufactured by Dr. J.
G. B. Siegert & Sous. Ask your drug
Decorated Dinner Sets
At Donaldson, Ogden & Co.'s, 397, 399,
401 Sibley street.
Warm Sprint;- Days
Are near at hand, and ladies will find
a beautiful assortment of stylish Milli
nery at Lang's. 175 East Seventh street.
B■ ■ LN SC<JTT. MANACER. I t|
A CAPITAL TKItntlPH
; A (O.IIEDY FIRORE.
Farewell Performance To-Xigbt!
In her magnificent production of
Gorgeous Scenery. A Great
BECTJBS YOUR SEATS EARLY.
J Hundreds Turned Away Last Night.
MLTCflDftl ITIII OPERA Three Nights and Saturday
t Kllrlli I£N unilCC Matinee, Commencing
1- I lIUI ULI I nil HOUOL THURSDAY, APRIL 16tli.
L. N. SCOTT, Manager. Prices: 25c, 50c, 75c and 91.00.
U^dei 1 tlie m.iiiagemcnt of Mr. Frank W. ganger. Sale of Seats cow open.
A SYNDICATE FOOLED.
Englishmen Bring Suit to Annul
; a Syndicate Transaction.
Nf.w York, April 14.— The London
Contract company and the London and
Chicago Contract corporation, limited,
English corporations, formed a syndi
cate some time aeo to purchase certain
American enterprises, one of which was
the Boneblack Carbon and Fertilizer
manufacture. They entered into a con
tract to buy the three largest concerns
in the country— The Lister Agricultural
Chemical Works, of Newark, N. J.;
the Michigan Carbon Works, of Detroit,
Mich., and the Northwest Fertilizing
company, of Chicago. Now they
claim to have been swindled and
j desire that the contract shall be set
I aside, and have brought suit to this end
in. tbe supreme court. The defendants
are Henry M. Bigelow, James M. Glf
l'ord, Edwin Lister, Ebenezer C. Day,
Henry -.Russell, Denning Jarvis and
Henry M. Kalston, of the three bone
black companies. Jt Is stated that Bige
low, representing these companies, of
fered their entire stock to the English
men for $3,133,610. The plaintiffs agreed
to buy at that price and to pay $1,335,000
I in first mortgage bonds and §242,000 in
j preferred stock.. They were to form an
English eoirpany with a capital of
§-,400,000. It was never incorpo
rated, although the syndicate paid a
deposit of §330,000. Bisrelow, it is
claimed, represented that tiie three com
panies had material on hand valued at
51,354,355, which, with the profits on
hand, would be sufficient to carry on
the business. He also represented, the
Englishmen say, the business would
pay 8 per cent ou the investment. These
representations, they claim, were gross-
I ly fraudulent and false. Judgment is
I therefore demanded that the contract be
set aside, the deposit returned, and the
Central Trust company, which had
been agreed on as a depository, be en
joined from disposing of any money.
The Sugar Trust.
New York, April — Willett and
Gray and other prominent brokers in
refined sugars state that an agreement
has undoubtedly been entered into by
the independent refiners and the trust,
and joint action of selling refined sngars
jon the market provided for. The de
taiis cannot oe ascertained.
MARRIAGES, JIRTHS, DEATHS.
MARRIAGE LICENSES ISSUED.
Willam Vt. Davis Nannie P. Waltier
J. P. Uavern Annie Malley
1 Michael O'Brien Annie Larkeu
I Joliu \V. Nye Anna Colemau
| Mr. and Mrs. Becher, SSB Kilmuud Girl
Mr. and Mrs. Bergstrom, 440 Blair Boy
Mr, and Mrs. Marcol, Blair. Boy
Mr. and Mrs. WaiUberg. C£J Bedford Girl
Mr. and Mrs. Ehluud, 004 York Girl
Mr. and Mrs. Damkroger, 355 Maria Girl
Lizzie Biorgsirorn, 577 Jenks 11 years
Margaret jimih, 410 Laurel avenue. . .27 years
Baby Neitzel, 604 Gorman avenue... 3 months
Henry Mil er. t?9 Martin 11 months
Samoa! Tauginkoff, 603 Minnehaha...3years
Joseph Diigren. ti29 Warren street
DEVLIN— In St. Paul, Tuesday, April 14,
John Devlin, aged forty-three yeaTS. Fu
neral from family residence, 359* East Sev
enth street, at 9:30 a. m. Services at St.
Mary"s church at 10 o'clock.
X^HK ANNUAL MKKTiNti OF THE
J- stockholders of Germania Loan and
Building Association -will be held Tuesday,
April 21. at 8 o'clock p. m., in Room 9, Ger
mauia .Rank Building. F. O. Hammto. Secre
~~ AMISEMEXTS .
Matinee to-day, 15, 25, 35, 50.
A An aquatic produc
tion without a paral-
DARK i e i. Nothing like it
.QT7rPI7T ever before attempt
—*OHL/IlJi 1 ■ ed in this country.
Suuday Nizht, "One of the Bravest.''
T. JPA.XJXJ 2VIXJSE3XJ j\ ft
10c Kohl & Middleton. 10c IYI
Week beginniug Monday, April 13.
TIIE BIG I —GIOVANNI'S- MLLE.
HEAD -PERFORMING- STRONGS
BOY. I BIRDS: MUSICALS.
Theater No. I— Casson's Melophonla.
Theater No. — Andy Adam's Sensation.
Theater No. — Prof. Abt'a Grecian Mystery
I . - ■ .
New and desirable styles. We guarantee every j
article we sell to give good service for the price
Ladies' Blucher Ties, some [ Ladies' Oxford Ties, pat
new and desirable, all French • p nt n c nr> niain fna _,_ tl , __i
Kid. Also same style with ' ent tipS or plam toe ' cloth °*'
patent leather vamp and , kid l0 P s *
black ooze quarter. * . | Price $1.50 to $3.50.
II @» f§ Ladies ' W^"B^ s '
m®* jj t0 Qrdep m®"lW pv
®* WL Men's ££ e»
*" m t0 Qrder i » : |
fit Suitin /If e« "&.
oz. Kersey, warranted fast lters made to ordep ' Men s
oz. Kersey, warranted fast 5f U ? rs made to ordep - Men s j
color, and will not fade, with Black Kersey Overg-aiters; j
thenewlap-seam,atslapair. P^ce $1.50. We guarantee!
They fit like a glove. them to fit.
We run a factory on this work, and can make
a pair and deliver them in a day.
New and light colored Children's Shoes. our
-53.50 Business Men's Shoes have no equal.
rW***',?^ RISG ' s -5° Calf Sewed Slioes for
tS^MonScnt C. O. B>. oa Approval to aura*
vritb order. Pay express wlieu money coin^j
We Ran t&3 Himpobtc^makeono OorP en|
In the West. SR^pgTHESHOEMAM 'L.^'.RIS n "ect\va p rm the
All goods sent C. O. D., on approval, to
any part of the United States.
180 Pieces Genuine Scotcii Ginghams
Including- many of the best styles produced by Anderson,
Whytlaw, Mitchell, Christie and other first-lass manufact
urers. These goods are ordinarily retailed at 35c and 40e. j;
BOur Price on the Lot /s We Per Yard.
Come early, and avoid the rush.
Unprecedented Prices on Stack S//ks F\
Timely Bargains for those who want foundations for
JLace Dresses. Come early and avoid the rush.
Third and Minnesota Streets, St, Paul, Minn.
Dunlap & Co.'s Celebrated Hats
NOW ON SALE AT
153 East Third Street.
Four Doors Above Merchants ' Hotel
. WOOD'S PHOSPHODINE.
Til F. GREAT £NGL.ISH BEYIEDT.
Used ior S5 ~~~ — _^_ — all theeTectsor
rears by thou- /"BB^^Sa Youthful oily
Eends f-ucccss- /H'»E-«i3 and the excess-,
fully. Guaran- - < qjf W&& jS es o! later years
teed to cure all jfWßr'*&^* Gives immedU
forms of Xerv- A^WT^xx. ate strength
ons Weakness, /gijrv^^^f^* andvijjor. Ask
Em issi o n s,o.f nre __ . f tt> druggists f o r
Epermatorrhea «^*?"*7/« r - Wood' 3 Phos-
Irapotency and rhoto from Life. p lin(l i nr . talce
eo aubslitute. One packaee,*l; six,s,by mail.Writa
/or pamphlet. Address THE ■\VOOD"CHEMICAT
00., 131 Woodward avenue, Detroit, Mich. Sold
by L. & W. A. Massetier, I^rugsista and Chemists,
fct,P»uJ l .Mimi,
"KIDD'S GERM ERADICATOR"
Pcmttly.ly Cnre* All Diseases.
Because It kills all Germs. Dacteria. Parasites, Mi
crobes and Animal, In the system. The air wa
ter.Tezetables, Jruitare full of these worms.cau-,in<»
<>atnrrh, ■ tonhuinpiion , Kiabctes. and Brieht's
Disease, Cancers, Tumor (never known to iailto i
cure « utarrh and Syphilis), and all so-called in- I
curable d:se»scs: retailed In 12, $3 and ?5 sizes- gens i
.receipt oti.n^. This is the only genuine arti- i
tie. Am. rill and Med. Co., I'rops., gpencer lo :
We issue guarantees to cure. Faber <fc Co., Cor 7th
and \\ abßSha Bta. : 1 ous' 'Iru^' <ctore, 2 7 E. 7th a» '
St Paul, and iiiMinneiipelisby WeUer'sdrugitoxs! I
corner Sixth uud Nicoliet aveuues, i