OCR Interpretation

St. Paul daily globe. [volume] (Saint Paul, Minn.) 1884-1896, April 29, 1892, Image 6

Image and text provided by Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn90059522/1892-04-29/ed-1/seq-6/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 5

The "Key City" to the Mesaba |
Range and Extensive
Timber Districts.
Good Farming Lands and a
Paradise for the Hunter
and Fisher.
A Natural Trad 3 Center, Vir
tually at the Junction of
Three Rivers.
A Proposition Well Worth In
vestigating by investors
and Settlers.
HEN the St.
I.ml It Duitith
limited train
'•*:« v<*-» tin: city
lbi» afternoon it
will carry a Bpe
cial car occu-
Died by a miiiii
bei of wealthy
and Influential
known a3 th«
"Buckeye par
ty." and headed
l»y ex-(lovcrnor
m p bell, of
fe i
Ohio. They arrived in St. Paul yeater
day morning, are the guests of the Du
ltli A Winnipeg Hallway company and
are going to a point on their line known
as La Prairie. Itasen county, Minne
sota. II isMsrne 200 miles from .St. Paul,
and about halt that distance from I)u
--luth. 'I lie object of the irentlemen In
making the trip is to look after their in
terests in the mineral districts "i the
Meaaba, and to lay plans for the fur
ther development of the country. That
being the natural point from which to
take in the surrounding territory, they
will temporarily locate there and make
hide trips, by team as well as '!"• rail
way's branches, to various places in
which they are Interested. They will
return to St. Paul via Dulutb.
A I'u til re illy.
I.a Prairie is at the confluence of the
•'Father of Waters" and the Prairie
river, with the Swan river emptying
into the former a few miles below the
town. In the days of the red man boats
plied the upper Mississippi from tins
junction to Little Falls, and at Hit; prea
cut time there an- two steamers. The
Pawn and Andy C.ibsou, making seml
weekly trips from La Prairie to Aik<-n.
'i his town has for year* been the nat
ural port of entry to the country laying
north, and, as settler* located. necessity
compelled the railway company last
fall to open a station at this point. The
town was platted by the North western
improvement company, and today num
bers some (100 souls, with a supply trade
to the miners and lumbermen that
would <Jocredit to a city of 10,000 in
habitants. It is the terminal of the
first division of the main line and iron
divisions with a spur built a portion of
the \v;iv to the mines undready for com
pletion when needed. The railroad
hliops are located here, and arrange
ments have been made to enlarge them.
Contrary to this portion of the North
•Star state, the land from the junction
of the two rivers buck to the edge of
the MesnbH range is quite smooth and
as pretty as the eye of man ever looked
upon. With this town's innumerable ad
vantages it is .surely destined to be tlie
tilth city In the commonwealth at a not
tur distant day.
The Lumbering Interest*.
On either Hide of tin! railway for a dis
lance of lilty miles before reaching La
Prairie Is lobe seen a line growth of
cedar suitable for ties and posts, and
several large contracts and shipments
have been made to other railroads. The
Umber that is tributary to this point is
.simply astonishing, and will easily last
for the next lit teen years. The Prairie
river alone can supply 2.000,000,000 logs
of Norway pine and 8,000.000.000 tama
rack, sprucu and cedar. In this section
is an abundance of hard and curly
maple, white and black oak, yellow, red
mid birds-eye, birch,elm, spruce, tama
rack,cedar, pint 1, bass wood and linn. To
give the reader a faint idea of
tin; importance of this town to
lumbermen: The Wells Stone Mer
cantile company has a branch
iii this point, and last season it sup
plied seventy-live large camps, besides
innumerable small ones, Four miles
nbove the town, at the Rapids, the
Prairie river Is full of lons, ready to
move with high water, and ahum the
water front of the; town the bank of the
.Mississippi river is covered with lot."*
brought from the interior by rail to be
driven down the stream.
Tin- fllm-rulM-
Tim Mesaba, range runs In a north
easterly and southwesterly direction,
and tin: nearest point is about five miles
from town. The North Star shaft is
within thirty minutes'drive of the sta
tion: the Buckeye, Diamond. Lonmar,
"Warner and Irgius mines belli* from
ten to fifteen miles away. The railway
has ii track built as far as the river, and
♦surveyed to the mines, so it will be
ready tor business when activities com
mence. The iJuluth, MesaOa A North
ern, now under construction, will ex
tend from the Stoney 13rook junction on
the Duluth & Winnipeg to .> \:o, where
it will strike the west end of the ttesaba
range. The parties interested in it are
lieaded by A. W. Wright, The Prairie
river, from town to Hie rapids and be
yond, abounds in a tine quality of gran
ite that can be utilized for building pur
poses. There is plenty of power and
• water, so that with proper machinery
the output of the mints can be worked
oil the ground in an economical man
Fishing mid liuittlus:.
Within close proximity of town.are
numerous lakes that are literally alive
with the tinny tribe, and have not been
fished to death, as is the case with a
great many of our fishing resorts. To
the north are Trout, Bass, Prairie, I'o
kegama and Spider lakes, besides the
rivers are lull of them. By way of illus
tration, while at the rapids of the Prairie
river a few days ago, a member of our
party caught two pickerel—probably
twenty inches long—with his naked
hands, If it wasn't a bit of history 1
would refrain from telling .fish stories,
for I know well that a man is ever after
j looked upon with distrust—and "none
lire so blind as those that will not see."
[Mr. Bailey, a gentleman in the employ
of the railway, says'"that last season
every week 4.000 pounds of black bass
mxi wall-eyed pike were, shipped from
this point to St. Paul, Minneapolis and
IHiluth." The waters contain pickerel,
Mark and rock bass, wall-eyed pike
white fish, niuskalonge, land-locked
trout and perch. *
The came consists of geese, ducks,
prairie chickens, snipe, pheasants and
grouse. As for big shooting, there are
deer, elk and moose in large quantities.
This place is surely a haven for the
hunter and a feast for the fisher.
l'« rilling ami Homestead*.
Rock 111 Northern Minnesota is so
plentiful that a tract of land devoid of
Miinc is indsed a novelty. There are
some very nice farming lands in Itasca
County adjacent to l.a Prairie, and it
Mauds out like an oasis. The soil is in
realty "mail," consisting of lime, clay
and sand, and is capable of producing
wheat, oats, rye, barley, and, in
fact, anything cultivated in the temper
ate zone. There was no necessity of
people hunting for homes and farms
rushing prllmell Into '.he Sisseton res
ervation, for north of La Prarie about
Trout lake there are excellent oppor
tunities for homesteaders. It was quite
ii sight last week to see Hie Chippewa
Indians about Trout lake making, su
gar. There is a vast amount 'of maple
In that section. Close to the town
beds of clay well adapted, for making
brick and terra cotta, and as the rates
Hi transportation to Duluth are low the
probabilities are that later on the Zenith
City will be supplied from here.
The Town Today
independent at buildings enumerated
abov««. baa a nice depot and freight
house; the Northwestern iJeuefit Asso
ciation hospital, largely used by D. *
W. employes as well i- the miners and
lumbermen; a handsome Congregational
church: school house just completed —
the twelve lots oil which it was built
were presented by I.A. Bowman, Court
ney A. Buel, Duluth & Winnipeg Kail
way company and North western Im
provement company; three hotels.
rrazer house, .Scandinavian i'"t<-i and
Hotel Zenith; Tozier'i mill, with a dally
capacity of "MJM*> fefet of lumber; C. J.
Italhvone, Duluth. sash anil door fac
tory, wood n < ihln? planer and shingle
mill; the Well* Stone Mercantile com
pany's -tore, wrii'i. Is three «tori«-s in
cluding basement and i-i stocked the
year round with an average itisort
inent of about MO.OOO worth of
merchandise, embracing everything mi
aginable handled by h buge general
store (I» tin* < ity we call them depart
ment itorea). This company has
branches throughout the lumbering and
mining districts of Minnesota, Wiscon
sin and Michigan, with headquarters at
Duluth and Ciaginaw. They make a
specialty of supplying! lumbermen and
miners, and through their La Prairie
store last seasou, under the able man
agement of F. A. Clark*on. they top
plied seventy-live larze cam pi. which.
In realty, only represent about half «»f
the business done through th*? branch.
If you want aujrthfliK in their store
that you do not ->"<• call for it. and if it
ii possible that they haven't it in stock,
they can deliver it to you in twenty
four hour* from their Duluih house.
Mr. Clarkson is the right man tilth*
proper place, having been Identified
with tins section of the country for
years. At one time he was interested in
tut; steamer Uibaot*, in .'the trade be
tween Aiken and this point, and to
satisfy a long felt want he conducted
the hotel at the steamboat lauding.
which recently burned, lie says *"he
ha.-s seen a hundred team* at this point
over night, and has bad every inch of
■pace in the hotel and barn tilled with
lodgers.' 1 According to his version
there is an excellent opportunity here
fora hotel man. This company, eou Wed
with A. W. Wright, ii .Interested In the
D.. M. & .N. They were thu original
founders of the D. it W. .The town ha?
a livery stable: [taaea county bank,
managed by John A. Bowman, the well
known banker; two general stores* Je
welry store, two restaurant*, nhoe store,
Newel's drutj t»tor«*. a very complete
apothecaries' establishment:- meal mar-
Ket. blacksmith and carriage shop, liar
ness shop, paint shop, iMib-r shop,
laundry, dressmaking establishment;
Miss Smith, millinery and fancy goods;
photographer, two physicians, and a
weekly newspaper. Tue town has just
received a combination hook and ladder
lire apparatus.
What Will ■»;•» .
A hotel man can make a good thing
by locating here, as it is naturally an
excellent point for summer tourists. A
bright newspaper man can do well here,
M tua people will encourage his paper
financially and otherwise. A good law
yer mlzht better bh» condition by set
tllns: here. This is a tine point for a
pulp mill, brick yard and wagon factory ;
everything needed In raw material for
manufacturing purposes Is near at
hand. A hardware and furniture store
will find it profitable to locate in the
town. There is an opening for all kinds
of manufactories. The vast supply of
raw material, water and power, coupled
with the liberal inducements offered
by the Northwestern Improvement
company, through their malinger,
to parties desiring to locate,
makes this location well worth looking
into. The roster of the company's olli
eera is: Mark D. Flower, president,
St. Paul, Minn.; 11. W. Child*, secre
tary, St. Anthony Park, Minn.; W. M.
Fields, treasurer. Cedar Falls, 10., and
It. C. Judson, general manager, Far
inington, Minn. The general offices are
located at No. 0 Willotighby Block. St.
rani. For full particulars call on or
write to Mr. Judsou or K. A. Arnold,
the company's representative at La
Prairie. Anything pertaining to sur
veying or engineering is In able hands
with Kavanaugh Si Van Zandt.v . .
Ni-.n Noiu.i;.
Avenging TeiineHHcnnns Inflict
Hasty Pnnlahmenc.
vii.i.k. ieuti., April 28.— Henry
Urizzard, a negro ex-convict, was hung
by a crowd of avenging citizens near
Goodletsvillo about to o'clock this morn-
Ing for assaulting Mary Broee
(white), eighteen years of age. The
'■lime wait committed hut night with
most brutal violence. The country was
amused, the male citizens gathered, ar
rested Henry <ii i/./.iid, John (in/./.ard,
Bpa Griz/.ard, Mark Harper, Lee
Groomes and William Ijaieii, all ne-
Henry Grizzard was identified and
hung. The others were brought to this
and placed in jail, charged with being
parties to the assault upon Miss Bruce,
Reports existed during the d;ry that four
were hum:, but they were false. The
banging was dune openly and without
disguise. At Gallntin another negro is
under arrest, and will be taken to
Goodhtttville tori dentification.
A Straugo bat Not Unpreuetlcnt
, e«l Story.
ilAiutistoy, Miss., April 28.-Cole
man Blackburn, who was hanged hero
April ■_'(■>. is said to be alive at the home
of relatives. lie was hanged
by tiici neck thirty-six minutes,
was pronounced dead by the
three physicians and his body was
turned over to relatives and placed in a
eolllii. While euroute to the grave yard
a scratching was heard inside the coffin.
The lid was removed and the supposed
corpse was alive. He has recovered
sutllciently to be able to walk around
the room and tell his teelings while
swinging in midair._
Si. Paul ami Minneapolis People
Get Legacies.
PrTTSBITBG, April 28.— The estate of
John ('. Miller was yesterday formally
settled in the orphans' court. It
amounted to $178,450. . Of this
amount $125,000 was divided be
tween Mrs. Oscar 11. Green, wife of the
general superintendent of telegraphs
of the. Northern Pacific railroad; Mrs.
F. A. Greenlaw, of St. Paul, and Miss
Alice V. Eastman. The balance. $53,450, |
was divided equally between Arthur 11.
Eastman, of the Minneapolis Journal;
John W. Eastman and F. M. Eastman,
of Minneapolis. Mr. Miller died some
weeks ago at Oakland, Cal.
The Rising Mississippi.
GitEENViLLE. Miss., April 23.—
Mississippi river is still rising and
stand tonight forty-two feet and three
tenths, a rise of two-tenths in the last
twenty-four hours, la the past seven
days the river has risen two feet and
three-tenths. There is every indication
now that the river will pass above the
high water mark or last year by at least
one foot. . -
A Lingering Suit Settled.
Chicago, April 2S.— The affairs of
the United States Rollins: Stock com
pany are in a fair way to be settled.
Judee Gresham today allowed the Cen
tral Trust company to file a petition of
intervention iv the suits of some of the
creditors, and directed the company to
file a bill to foreclose the trust com
pany's mortgage.
. o
Gould Buys a Railroad.
El Paso, Texas, April 28.— of
the largest and most important railroad
deals in the history of El Paso was cob-
Mi minuted today and Jay Gould became
the owner of what is known as the El
Paso & White Oaks railroad for the
sum of $50,000.
Three Hits Enough to Give,
the Ohio Gang: a
Omaha Hits Harder, but Is
Unable to Bunch the
Toledo Unable to Get Ahead 1
of the Booming Kaw .
— — — —
The Closing Day at Memphis— |
The Races Run in
Western— W. !.. Pet. W. 1,. Pet.
Mi!wi»nk<M- .li 0 1 Out Toledo v: I 5 JUS
i Kijtp-axtJiU. <i ( .•..'»' nit iiii.i •-■ 4 .333 :
CollimtHM ' 5 3 .<&£• it h|.'j!l» -i 4 .SSi j
M. Paul.... -I .500 [mli»nai«>l>*U 5 .QU)
National — ,
Itoslou. I. I .900 New York.. . > S .MO 1
Brooklyn » 2 .»'« Pnilmlelj/'in 4 7 .303!
Louinrille .. H 2 .HfO \V««.liiiiKtoii ■', '■ .M
Cleveland .. i, a .Wo.Chicaso. .... 2 a .181 I
lituburK ... 7 4 .CX M. I-guls.... I 0 .103 1
ClaciuuaU.. -, ', .ol.'iJßaltiuiore .. l V) M> |
Tin? (irent Luck of Columbuit at
Oinnhst. !
Omaha. N'-lj.. April 88. (.'olumbtis j
cot only three hits in today's game, but j
Walsh int. in the third, follow** I by
0 Bourke'a three-bagger and Cainpau's
(■acrtlitc, and the gaunt was won. It
was a pitcher's contest throughout. I
Weather cold. Attendance about ',>>.).
Score :
Omaha IR.IB. I.A. E. C«JL'|lß''«. jh.|ii !P.|*. •
Mch*6k.x«. 112. o\Val»h.B».. I 2||l JO
Dili cf.. 0 '.' I'll OU !(•• ■■ .:■ i 1| -.' I t)
Kellcy. It. 0 1 !>j 0 I i iiin'u.ir.., 0 v i 0 0
Col'pjr,3b 0 0 Ij i OUllv. it .! " (I v O 0
Howe. Ib. JO I 0112 oMcC'tu.-'t> • 0 0 i ',' 0 |
Camp, rf . Wit 110 <) ilre'lc'r.lb C 0 SJi 0 ;
Have*, c. 01 i B 1> 0 Abbey, tl C 6*ll
Ploe'd.'ns 0 2 2 i i .in,-/ c I 0 6 " 0
Darby, p. 0 0 2 •> 0 (.'U'«en. \> 0 0 I dill
ll'dib'r.p! 0 0 ii Oi 0 j— j
1-'- Toiala.. 2 3T. lOj 1
ToulM H »84l 0: 1
Oniaba « U 0 1 U 0 0 U 0— I I
< ntutabuf 0 0 I >> 0 0 0 ') • -3 ■
Kariifl ruiiK. < i;...i.,i 1. Colii'ubiiß 2; left i
on Daaea, (Mi.Miia 7, r.iluuii>iii 4. ihree-bmie J
hit. O'Kouike; double pl*y*, Cailopy to
How*, McClelland to lireckluridee; i; r-i on I
ball*, oil Darby 3, Clausen '£; nrndi out. by :
liiiriiy t, claim 4; ■ lid Diteb, Clatl>en; j
linmeo balls. .iKiiizeti l.Hiiy.'s lisioii'ti baa 38. '
Kcblbeck, Ollki 3. Camp 2, O'ltoutke .'. Ab- '
bey; umpire, Suyder; time, I :.'Jj.
They Again Prove Too Much IVir I
Toledo. j
Kansas CITY, Mo., April 21— The ;
Blues took the third game from Toledo I
in a very prettily played match today.
The fildlng sli^rp and both pitchers
very effective. The features of the !
game were the playing of Nicholson at !
second and a running catch by Sunday J
iii left Geld. The weather was cloudy !
and a trifle cold. Attendance about !
1.500. Score: V^M !
K. city [a. a. | p. aK. Toledo, 111. B. f .U. B. {
Mhu'k. ~b i :: 4 •; 0 Ann r. ir I o| 0 i. n
Siuiil«y.lf (• 1 2 « o<l«t'Ber, If; 0 0 1 0 0
Mayer. ab| 0 ■• 3 i 0 Darfg.ia.j 0 i ( I 0'
Carney, I 01 010 0 0 NichU.c-f i i 2 I 0
Lytlu. cf.. Oj l 0 (■ . i.. . m... t 1 4 2 t( I
Aii<lrus.rf 0 1 1 0 1 Xlch'n.-.'b (' I 2) ft 0 ;
Albert*. ■. 00 I'a D Newell. .lt. 0 122 0!
M'.Muii.c. I [10 2 ■• - run n. lb i i i;. I 0 '
Payne, p. 10 0 2 0 Dew'd. p. 0 1 0 0 0
S. Hurley, c. 014 Jo|
Totals.. 4iß-'7 II I
_ Totals.. IJlj_B :. NO;
KaiiMiCity ... I o~~6~6~o~<riT~3~o^l i
Toledo 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 l->l
Kurau<l run*. Kansas City >. Toledo I; tivo- i
ii.iv mis, MrtiiiJiui. Kly. Ciunpion: three'
ba*o hit. McMntioii : double plays, NicboltwNi
to Kly, Niittinitoii to Campion . htolen buxet*.
Alberts, Nicholson 2, Newell, Hurley ; mm i
on balls, off Payne L off Dowald 1 ; bit. Sun- 1
day, Nichols, Newell. Nicholson; wild pitcb.
Payne; struck out, by Payne 7, by Demi 1 .'.
lime, 1:10; umpire, McQuald.
Small Crowd Sue Racing on a
Sloppy Track.
Memphis, Tcnn., April 28.— A heavy
rain this morning and .showers at inter
vals during the afternoon made the
track nt Montgomery Park very sloppy.
Tho la.st day's snort was excellent, how
ever, and the large crowd present saw
some splendid racing. The ••Cold Tea"
stakes, worth 11.350. were captured by
McCallerty's Grey Goose, but he had to
run for it. Wte .lonian was trying to
get the Held of youngsters away in the
second race, Johnny Campbell broke
away from the Held and ran against the
outside rail, broke it and threw his
jockey. Perry. The rider was seriously
hurt, but urosnpt medical aid placed
him out of danger. The books are con
siderably ahead of the meeting. Sum
First race, five farioafKj Milling— Annie
Mil in-. '."i. a. Clayton. Hto I; Roseau, 104, 1.
McDonald, ;W to 1: Ben Paine, I6A, Matthews.
10 to 1; Boreniix. 110. Uoggeti, 2 to 1; Koott
In It, tO3, U. Willianis. Bto I ; One Dime. |f«.
Slaughter. 1 to 5: Maud It. 108, Penny. 15 to 1.
They were a fine ounce to the three
quarters, where One Dime showed lit I
i rout, Borealis second and Knott In It
third. One Dime gradually drew away
from the (ield. and won easily by it
length, Knott In It second, Borealis
third. Time, l:0.V „
Second race, four furlongs, selling— Ber
win, 97. W. Mooncy. 110 to 1; Johuny Camp
bell, 110, Matthews. 2) to 1; Peklu, Ml'
Kunze, 10 to 1; Matt Foster. Oil. O. William*.
30 to 1 ; Prince Van. 105, email, 8 to I ;
Goodwood, 107, Burns, 4 to I; Interior, 177,
Penny, 7 to 10.
They were a hard field to manage,
and delayed the start forty-five minutes.
Goodwood ran away four times, cover
ing nearly three miles. After the. sub
stitution of Matthews on Campbell for
Perry, who was thrown, they got away
in a straggling order. Interior leading
by two lengths. Goodwood, Pekin and
Foster came up strong in the stretch,
but were unable to overtake Interior,
who won by two lengths. There was a
hard drive for the place, Goodwood
securing it by a half 'length, Pekiu
third. Time, :.'».: (,
Third race. Cold Tea stake*. $1,000 added,
mile— Costa Rica, 103, Matthews. 5 to 1: Grey
<ioose, 80. A. Clayton, 6 to 5: Annie Brown,
!>■"., Kunze, 2to I ; Content, 103, Perkins Pat
rick. 9i>, Uoggetl (coupled), 4 to I.
Grey Goose had the best of the start
by nearly two lengths, the others ciose
up in a splendid line. Grey Goose be
gan to run away from the field at once,
and was leading by three lengths as
they passed the half. Xeatinir the
three-quarters they cut (loose's lead to
head. As they entered the stretch
Content succeeded in overtaking the
(loose and the two leaders, leaving An
nie Brown and the tailerd. had a rat
tling fight to the wire. Clayton's su
perior riding aided him greatly, and the
Goose won by a scant head, Annie I
Brown third, two lengths away. Time,
Fourth race, mile, handicap— Chimes, 108,
A. Clayton. 10 tot: Gayoso, 103, Matt news, 8
tol; Jim Dunn, 101, Kunze, 3 to 1 ; Royal
1 — =
Used in Millions of Homes— aq Years tlieSUndfinl
FlUih. 9?, J. Matthew*. & to 5; Bolivar Back
ner. Ifl&lj. F reeir. a:i. 7 to 3.
.Chime? led to a fine start. Flos sec
owl and (..ivoho third. Jim I>ann was
fourth and Buekner last. At the quar- i
ter Dunn took the lead, and on the back \
*tmen was three lengths to the good of
Flush who led the procession. Dunn
was 'not headed and won .by three
lengths. Buckner made a fine run and
finished second, fifteen lenzths in front
orChimej. Flush was pulled at half.
Time. I'M .- «,
tilth race, heren furloazs. ssllinsr— Enter..?
prise. l(*a. I'enay. Hg to 1: Ml»« !'i'Wwi<-i(.
»J3l 'lew.. «10 1: Powers. V*. Brutoa.^
to 5; Arthur Mnrrsr. 93. A. Mm ytoii, Ito "<- . .
In an exciting finish Powers won by a'
scant none. Enterprise second and Mi.->*
l'ickwick third. Time. 1: .'.: „
The Hat-ing nt « - ut t.-nln-r^ ; .
GiriKMtn:'.. N. .1., April •■> ■-- A ;
i good card and fine, weather brought oat
a large crowd at the races today: | '„ '-„
Flnt race, lour and « half farlonz*— ?>"oonl'
\ <lny wow. >n!nburr mtCuikJ. J«y (^uel tliir-1-
I Time, :-"»U.
?>ecoiiil race. three — GUdne*«
lii!y won. Lorraine second, cultivator third.
, •lime. :^7. :l1
Thirl race, mx furlongs— Derauso won.
Little Jake »tco!i<J. Alma T third. 'liur
| Fourth race;«Jx and a half furlong*
I won, PMiitiT rtftMTtri. I{a ( ubl«r iblrJ. 'iiii»<
--| 1:21.
Fifth race, mile ami a klxiceiith-Qiiecn or
Trump* won, Uarrt*ou »ecoud.Of*lece tninJ.
Time. I :i'rt?. - ,
\ SJxitt rate, mile nu<l » quarter, over Ore
j hurdle*— ltnavtltiw won, M. Lu«C second.'
\Ve»tiiior<.'la:nl t&lid. Time, i:'U.
| ltacl'ix at Hf nninjrt.
Washixotox. April 23.— The clear
weather continued today and tne attend- j
ance at Ik'iiniugs was fair. Tim track i
was* good aiMl the races iut»'restinz. =v « ;
i First race, four and a half ftirl»n«Ji— ]
| More Uo won. lti>w U'ua!ihistou »--coiiJ, Vol- ;
; tunila lily third. Tim ■ :il.
secoaa nice. »ix furlong*— Porerljr won, j
KHz* seeoiKt. Hiy Ihlltj Time. 1.17.
TDird race, mile ami n furloiig— Lcpnnto i
I won. l».ii*c Lawil sseaSML Mary scone : (bird.
Tune. I St. . .
■ l-ourth race, mile mid it kixUCnUl Eric
, won. ■ incberita hctotjd. tij iblni. Time. i
Fifth race, hard It. mile nnd n (jnarter—
Knsuritv won, >nm .Vlorx; second. Ecsrie
third. Tln:e. > U.-.
Gloucester Winner*.
i>ri:i:. April 28.— Today's races j
| resulted as follows:
First nee, ■evea futloiiß*— ITyooitall won, !
Jim i hire weoßd, Harry Ainer» third. Tune. '
M/con>l rm*f. three »i"l it halt furlims 1 * - I
Our iln/K'-' iron, l!i< ha.r.l T tscnn<U ftOBtO i
; Moore tbirJ. I :me, :l I. -_.^-> - . .i\
'I bird race-. mx »ml v half fiirloni.^ !.">»l
Mir won. Oarduer xeeiuiii. Favorite third.
Time, r. 1 ..
Fonrib race, earn and ii quarter miles— Mid
dlcMone iran, Kt.iii M/oniJ, Jiallston third, j
Time. z:Wi.
Fifth race, four nd n half furlonn /in
(Bin won. MueUaxe tccoud. Auule X third.
Ttnio. :STL«.
bixth race, tire fitrlotitfs— Kiiif: Solomon
won. id i Iff ll second. J--r.-cy ibird. 'lime,
Leader* la St. lioiiU Knees. '
St. I.oi is. April 28.— Weather cloudy,
track fast. The races resulted:
rir-.i race, live-elirlitlis of a — Cab j
Cider won, .Ilnyinuker Mriond, I'hatuoni
LAinl. Tinic. i : ..'_•- ■
! race. ilirr.: I in: of ii viii'"-
Franco won. St. Leo second, Clarion tiiir<l.
Time. I.M.
' Third raCe. five-cietitlis of a mile— SinbtMl
won, Belle M MCdmd, Bob Francis third.
Time. l:>l>4.
Poiinli ruue.bniiaii.-Hp, eleven -alxioentlif i
oi a mile Out of si^in won. .The Demon
-•(■■iii'i. sWiUilstor third. Time, i:i •'■ ' : . ( ,
Fifth nice, owners" handienp. thirteen-!;
•ixteeatiM of ii n.ilo— i'..;-i, won. B»u*lle '
iiud. Jim kiii 'l.crt> Ihlril Time. lliJKti-
Sixth rare, livv tl,'litli> of v nil- U't|>|»r!
l)ny won, l.vi) v. ar<l .-econil, Trixy <u.uil
ncr third. 'I nil'-. I. •:>«</». -" J j !•'••'
Ketults of* tho S|i«-i:iul lOvents V»'«<
. . terilny livening* !.
The two .specinl'events at the heel-;
and-toerace in the Panorama buihfjng,.' 1
Minneapolis, lodny. will be as follow*: j
At 4 p. in. J. J. EiufU"'rum, of Chicago,
and Charles Morlse,,.of Michigan, will i
run two miles for a puna of $25.i At
i» p. in. the ladies who' -took part hi the
special race las? uiglvt will induke :in a
runiiing contest of one hour's duration.
The special two-hod ruo-as-you-pleasw
iM*. last night attracted <|iiiit: a Inrge
i nuinlier of people., When tin* various
[ contestants went, on the track Aggie
Harvey was regarded as the winner,
i which position she. eventually won.
| The score nt the end of the two hours
. Mitti. Laps Miles. Laps
Aaxi« Harvey ... 12 ' Lizzie Scbau. ..!• IJ
Kmily.Stcvuiu.il '. .Vim--. TobU.s... D 14
Louise on. 10 1 Be»'e MaeßeUi. 8 r>
With the |)L'destriui:s themselves there
was very little excitement dining the
entire day. The only thing that
attracted any attention was tin*
j steady and almost phenomenal trait
which lioafiattd still keeps up. The
score at the close was:
Mill's. l.a us. i Miles.Laps.
.1. .1 KiiylPdrum .if. l u!C"»wbojr Smith.. 'Jl7 4
F. 11. Hurt .... -'.'." lOlXeis . .*MO Id
J. A. (ilick . ... -J-.'-.' '.) KM 1 1 it tv It-y If. ) ..
netween Moth ami Me Hugh at
Hilton's I'lny House.
The great catoli-as-catch-can wrest
ling match between Charley Moth and
Smith Mcllugh will occur at Hilton's
New Play House this evening and no
wrestling event in Minnesota has had
so much money at stake. In the first
place, the management of the theater
I hangs up a purse of £100; then
each principal has i-'tOO a aide,
posted with C. S. McDermoft
as stakeholder, while yesterday a local
sport posted £300 more, to back Moth, in
the hands Of Dr. Frank l'owell. Mi -
Hugh's brother lost no time In covering
this last, so there is already 11,'JOO at
stake. Smith Mcliuxh declares he is
ready to back himself for f*ioo more, and
if Moth's backers cover this also the
aggregate will be raised t0 82,000. When
people complain that St. Paul is a poor
city for athletic events they should read
these figures. The wrestle will begin
promptly at 8 o'clock, and the balance
of the programme will De furnished by
Turner's English Gaiety Girls. The
box office sales indicate a packed house.
There is even demand for the boxes.
liipschultz Win*.
Nr.w York, April 28.— The fifth game
of the chess match between Lipschultz
and'Showalter was played today. . The
former defended \ the Sicilian and won ■
the earae after sixty-one moves In con
sequence of an unsound combination on
the part of his opponent. Score: Lip
| schultz 2, Showalter 0. drawn 3. ' j ,. ;
"^~~~"—~—^T. "~ -„-1
Scraps of Sport. „,'
The weather In both St. l'aul and Minne
apolis was too cold for ball plariiig yester
day. The next game in St. Paul will be with
(oiurabus, which appears here tomorrow aft
The Twentieth Victim.
Dknisox, Tex., April 28.— W Mil T.
Sherman, the only witness in •an i im
portant murder case here, was shot to
death by an unknown assassin while in
bed last night. The case In which he
was a witness grew out of an old feud,
and he is the twentieth victim. He had
received a number of warnings that his
life was in danger." ■ :.' * ' " <:
Nine People Perished in the
Central Theater Fire at
Two Men, Four Women and a
Boy Known to Be Under
the Debris.
Gymnast Lorella Died in An
Effort to Rescue His
threatening Walls Prevent
Recovery of the Remains
of the Dead.
Pitii.Ai* Ki.rnrA. April 2S— In all prob
ability a seventh victim inu-.t In- added
: to the Hit of those who •etriabod in the
Central theater tire last evening. The
> parents of bninuel Wallace, a buy or
> tifteen. today n-portea to the police that
lltHr mmi left home to attrntl the per
formance which rmt-*t so disastrously,
and up to this time has failed to return.
I Dili-.'i-nt s»«iirci» h.i.i been made nt all lite
ifbospltaU and <iil)i-r places, but no trace
i of tiie lad lan Ins found, and it is be
lifved lib body lies benratli the ruins
of the theater.
: , As noa as it became noised about
this NMirnliMC tint a number nt persons
mm buried under the walls of the
thiatcr I In- crowd !*i»ri{fil forward
I against the polio- Hern in an effort to
| Uft close to the tcme. Although It was
: r--pnit«<l la-it uu'ht that several mem
ber* of the co;npany had lM*en killed, it
] was ii. l<ed that lite) would eventu
ally turn up alive and well.
When, however, six of the. com
pany had no; made their appearance
this morninz. the ie.;r that they had
met their death 111 thr llaiii--s began to
grow into a certainty. MaiMNPM Yah*,
of the "Di-vii'i Auction" company,
until 10 o'clock prr*i«ieully refuted to
entertain the idea that they wt-re dead,
but persisted in the belief that they
would be found in some of the neigh
boring houses."
'Ilir Art urn Siva* I p.
But when at that hour no tidiiu.s of
any of the iiii>hiir. r actors had beta
learned. Mr. Yale reluctuutly admitted
that they must have :jM-il»he<l. He
said that at tin- time the (ire bruke out
there wen* about seventy people in all
behind the curtain. Tin* dressing r«>oun
were beneath the stage In th« rear of
the theater. -Two stairways, DM upon
the rinht and one <>n 1 1 » •- left of the
basement, led directly todoor^ that ad
iiiiltfd to alleyways In tin- rear nt the
All the members of the company were
in Hi • dressing rooms wh-ii •!•:• iihilin
of lire siitili'lcd ilirmi^ the butue.
All thorns irtMi sought safety by the left
stairway readied Hit* street unhurt. At
tills lime the left side of the sta^e was
still untouched by lite lire. Dill the rtcht
WIS already a ma-.sdt ll.itnes. The, can
vas trre:i-ii- and paint i.l the scenery was
liKe si» lunch oil before, the advance of
the liiini.'. and Creat volume* of heavy,
stitlina sjiHike were rolling over and
underneath the stage.
It is Mr. Ynte'a belief that the unfor
tunate men and women who are (sup
posed to be beneath the rains ran to
wards the >tai w.iy that led up into the
lire. Kindiu^' ti.e.r fici|K- cut off. they
pri):;at»ly beeaino contused and blinded
and choked by the smoke, railing ifasp
iiiii on the stairs lie 111 tlie p.issuireway
beneath the sstatre. Their fate, then can
be only too well .sunn ised, its it was but
a few minute.* . after the whole sia^t:
was ablnz**. I ; '■'.-' - • •• • • '•} • ;
I J ,-«»iil.' Wlin p<rl»li.«i:
TiioMAn 1 .-»•* .i.i.a, dancer ami grotc!i(|ue
Hrli-i. ■(;.-.! ! '
Ki.oha I.'ik:-.i.!. \. his wife, coryphee.
ViM'KNTciN/i <'n(ipTKi»s. premier dunseug«
— one or tins I'hiitern ltuliun dancers.
Kanciiok ( 03ITBJM, Juvenile cliHructor, Chi
Sarah (ior.i>MAX. inrviilu-i'. Chicago.
William .M. Moo >k>. leiuling man. I'lillu
Thomas Lorella, the gymnast, met his
death in an lieroic attempt to save the
life of his wife. When tut* lire broke
out lie easily made his escape from the
dressing room and reached the street in
safety. He supposed that his wire pre
ceded him and was safe. Not
Bttilittg her in the street, he re
turned to the all-yway leading
into the lear of the theater. It was
tilled with smoke and the (flames were
beginning to breakout of the roof of the
theater. Turning to a friend be said:
"I'll see if she is safe if it cost* me my
life." Without heeding the remon
strances of those standing about him. he
plunged into dark, smoke-tilled alley
and disappeared from view, lie was
true to lib word about seeking his wife.
though lie met death on the
way and lies Buried bene<itli the iui:is
with tier. . No attempt at rescuing the
bodies has been permitted as yet, owinir
to the dangerous condition of the ruins.
A single corner of the Times annex
wall, eight stories hiijh. everhuiiKS the
scene in it threatening manner, and all
traffic on Hie three neighboring streets
has been stopped to avoid
A Po*»lb!r> CafaMrophe"
through the falling of the wall, which
is very shaky. Men are at work on the
debris in front of the Times annex 1
night and day. anil the dangerous wall
will be pulled down by them. Then the
work of saving the bodies of the dead
can begin. None of the injured have
died and all are reported tonight as
doing well.
The Times tonight will be printed on
tho Record's presses. The Times' loss
is found to be much smaller than was
at hrsi anticipated, owing to the con
struction of the annex building, which
was designed to save the valuable
presses in the basement in case of tire.
Doable arches were built about the
machinery, and It was found this
morning "that thay had sustained the
weight of the hundreds of tons of de
bris, and the presses and other ma
chinery valued at 1200,000 had escaped
with comparatively little damage. The
building, valued at 1150,000, is a total
wreck, with fixtures which cost $40,000.
"It will be at once rebuilt," said Mr.
McLaughlin today, "and I think on the
same plan." The Times was insured
for 110.000 in a large number of com
i William J. Gilraore, proprietor of the
theater, was much overcome today by
the tragedy which has taken place at
bis house. tie has been in receipt of
telegrams from theatrical managers all
over the country offering him
i sympathy. The board of directors of
the Academy of Music this morning
tendered Mr. Gilmore the use of the
theater for a benefit for himself and the
company. While declining the offer on
his own behalf, Mr. Gilmore accepted
gratefully for the company. The theater
will be rebuilt at once.
Tiro yiore 3II»«lnc.
i Two additional missing are reported
■ tonight, making nine people who can
i not be accounted for since the fire, The
last are George E. Thatcher, a machin
ist, and Frederick Ampher, twelve
years old, of Manayunk, who left home
to attend the Central theater last night
and failed to return since.
Two Sisters Suooumb In a New
York Fire.
New ?ob% ApTU ii.— ln a fir» that
parti? wrecked (he : Caycga flats at 109*
111 WestThlrty-thM street today, two
of the tenants lost theif Jim and two
other* were probably fatally burned
Jlr.« Wouua Alxxa^dxe, thirty-two
year* old :
Mi«« imiitb Jafcra. twentT-Bve yr»rs
■Id; tter »ist«-r. tboriiu attending Mr*.
The kasaai were so disfigured afl to
be unrecognizable. Injured : Dr. .lames !
K. Brizg*, fifty-four years old. badly
burnptl a boat face, amis and body, will
probably die; Mis* Catherine. seventy
three years old, very badly burned, re- j
covery doubtful; Henry Hauton, fire- '
man. bunted about the face and arms.
The tire broke out in Dr.BrißCs' ofbee |
on the ground floor. He had under- !
taken to clean an old losnisja by the a»e
of naphtha, and was at work with a
candle within reach, a ten uiiuut* •* !>••-
Cure 11 o'clock. The fumes of the naph- '
tha reached the candle, caught |
tire and set the lounge, the ;
doctor and the houv on fire. I
Simultaneously the ran containing the
inflammable stuff exploded with a re- j
!><>rt Urn: shook the mM ami blew UN I
doctor's front window out ryt the street.
1 tie Bra spread w i 1 1> great rapidity, Mai
the building was soon mitsed. The !
loss is «I">.i«»'. It was alter the tire was 1
almost out that the firemen came unex- t
pectedly upon the bodies of the tWO
women in the wreck of the fallen stair*
on lite third tloor landing. *
Special to the (.lobe
Washington, April 27.— 0n the map
of the ('tilled States that iungs in the
office of the geological survey, two
black lines cross tlie country from
north to sonth. One of these runs
through the middle of the Dakota*. The
other lie-, near Urn western coast. Th«*
country between is arid land, in which
nt.irly everywhere there is insufficient
rainfall. Just now the attention of me
department is b>'in;r tunud toward irri
tc.ttiou in that section. flu- country
has (■•irefitlly been cone over, and the
ruse of Sharon will undoubtedly Ijl<m.iii
in the desert before loaf. Montana
i attic ibtrd in the list of state* to be
irrigated, both in r<*itpect M the Impor
tance «f the work and tin- benefit to bo
derived therefrom. In Montana the
plan !■» id save tha water that oaaiai .
itailiiiiic down country during (he j ■
freshet season, and utilize ii during me j
dry mouths. The l)akoii-» are to come j
in fur a great share of llu: Ix-neiil irri- j
tation will Imnif, and Northwestern j
legislators are now carefully studying j
up the problem. Senatrtr l'ettlgrew In '
especially Interested. There's the great, ,
bi»f. yellow Mw-iuuri river out in the ■
Ihilrntai but the Missouri river Is i
stream IBM runs juii to Mill itself, and ,
iu.lmmlv else on earth. It won't even '
help irrigate, for it has >cl!iihiv sank i
too t.tr luilo -a the l«-vei of Hie surround- |
in .' country to In- coaxed out into •
ditches. The salvation of Uiu Dakota* ;
lies in artesian »-ii .-.. and Dakota itd
ri-M-nl.iiive -. are sanguine of Hit- results
of such irrigation to their states.
It there's anywhere on earth when*
Ilia Van Winkle might ilkd a scorn of
S~i*ara without >il-.lm ;i.i.n-e or Hits Seven J
Sleepers dream on imlutiutlely, it's tin*
veueiaiile mid auvrust supreme court of ,
rheso United .'•■■.. I tloubt not that i
every one of those silt-gowned and hon
orable justices, in their soft red leather |
(ii.i;;-. v iul'l ill" of a conniption 111, if I
anybody in th« chamber -should tdiotit. \
At any rate Hi)!... |) eottctdei i it sate to
try it, and a lawyer. arjruinir a casein 1.1
that court never raise* hi* voice- nor ' i
Krowi the least bit excited. II- simply |
puts a vast amount of technical ar<n
went into tin- driest an I must respect
ful shape he can, and reel ten It to the i
justices on tne b»nch. A spect«tor ;
scarcely dares breathe hard, lent '
lit* sttotiltl disturb the tranquil j
unit awful dignity or the place
and Incur the displeasure of the man
who i* highest In power of all ititioiaN. '
Mr. Chief' Justice taller looks like John j
a. l.o^im, done in white instead of |
black, and us ho sits with ■ crimson '
drapery for a background, he Is a most '
impressive personage. A man with a
round pink head, on top or which a
polished oasis of bare scalp Is rapidly
growing, waited fur his turn to amlrfss
the court yesterday. It was nolens a
pvrsonace than Col. Robert Ingersoil.
The f.intous Infidel is not heard to ad
vantttgt) In the supreme court, fur there
the e.Miubitu Kmrliili he. knows mo well
how in use, the caustic epigram, and the
touch of poetry he. never forgets, count
as nothing at all. Law, nothing but law
goes there, to use the idiom of the vul
l'.'.i . ami to a layman, .i Quaker tueetini:
ii a Union tti in and a church social
a wild, howling l.acclutiialiu compared
wilh the supreme court.
From a philanthropic point of view,
a civilized Indian is a creature, at which
one may point with pride. Artistically,
the civilized Indian is ■ dismal failure.
The white man has not arrived nt a
condition in which he can wear his
abnormally unly clothes with comfort
anil what he calls xract* in one Kenern
tions. nor in two generations, nor yet in
three. lie tell trout srrace gradually.
The Indian wants to do It all at once,
and forsaking Ms eminently picturesque
blanket and buckskin he pigeon-toes it
around in a way that breeds disgust In
the hearts of the beholder. There were
half a dozen Indians in Mm. Wsuia
maker's picture gallery yesterday.
These were Raster lilies and dull tapes
tries, and warm red walls and cush
ioned divans, and half th? prominent
women In Washington, mid four
of those Indians, in the garb
of civilization, looked woefully
uncomfortable. Miss Sickle*, the In
dian enthusiast, read a translation of
the Sioux account of the Messiah who
instigated the ghost dance, and more
than one woman then* looked at her
neighbor in surprise to hear how from
the month of that Indian Messiah came
words strangely like the sayings of th«
Man who walked by Galilee. The ob
ject of the meeting was to rouse inter
est in Indian education, and the Indians
themselves spoke, and, being educated,
spoke, after the manner of the white
man. An Indian's view el the Indian
question is not at all calculated to make
one feel proud of the- government.
Four of those Indians wanted citizen
ship and full rights. The other two
wanted simply to be left alone, and
have come to Washington to be£ for
that privilege.
Feiiimore Cooper's veracity is vindi
cated. Those two Cherokees were as
handsome men us one often sees. They
spoke like Southerners, and they are
Inimnnailf proud of their nation. They
say they art: as civilized, as progressive
nnd as law-abiding as any people hi the
Union, and really their statistics are
astonishing. They ask that the govern
ment keep its promises and leave them
alone till they ask for statehood and
citizenship. Every woman there
thought their request ought *to be
.• • •
The Wanamaker home is a plain,
red brick house in a solidly built
row. It's interior is one of the
moat beautiful in town. In the picture
gallery are several well known paint
ings, among them the familiar bou
guereau of the Madonna and child, with
three charming but distinctly secular
and Parisian angels, one playing a vio
lin and one a mandolin. An angel with
a harp meets with universal approval,
but there is something inherently secu
lar about a violin. You * can't picture
St. Cecelia with a barrel organ or a
steam piano, and yea can't fancy that
an angel with a violin isn't posing*
Senator Washburn will entertain a
large house party at his home in Min
neapolis during the Reoublican national
convention. Among his gue-ta will be
some or the most lamons delegates to
the convention.
Congressman Harries, of the First
district, expects to return to his home
in Caledonia next week for a ten-days'
stay. R. K. v
Cleansed, purified, and beautified by Cuticcra
' /""N-. ' Boat, greatest of akin purifier* and
fjtfTa beaotuurm, m well as pnreat and
' 9 -tfa* •weetesiof toilet and numcry acapi.
tSOAP, care for pimple* »nd black
beantiitar*, v well aa pureat and
* ■weetertof touet and ouraerr icapa.
Only care for pimple* mod black
-1 'AlrA heada, because the- only preventive
Aurjyh of Inflammation and clogging of tb«
■* -^"^ pore», the win of moiT cample!
-joßii dlifignnrtJcw, Bold mry-whan. -»
Odds an Ends
In the sunlit basement. This is
Bargain Friday!
Why not profit by these suggestions ?
————-———-— ============
NEW CHAHBRAY Persian Figured Chal-
DRESS lies. 6c yard.
GINGHAHS ioc Outing Flannels for
!:: ID ytr<! length*, it:.- rery choice** tie- OC yaTu.
>l(n<. r« #^til»r ) "We quality. Tfii« moru- j
Iti* from *to 12 o'clock, only ?c yard. . „ , _ . , „
(Only ouedr**. length loeachcuitomer.) I •"I''* •■''■ !l i 1 *' ; kl ' r ' t ''' 1 for... 3c
I . • Muen llait.lkrrebl.-t-
M*nnf«ctnrerV »hort !*>n«huof , tn.r I for i, • UVV;;"-- Sc
Ml>ll.SS— Ladle* Linen lUniikerrtileK Firm
l 4Hleai-'he<! Miwlin »<• run! «tltcheO. embroidered »n.i h«nd
l-< Blrachrd, rxin hp«vy «i^ rani j' ni T."* e4^ •■„• •-•••»•"■•••• »°«'
; » I'libivaicnta rxtn«Jjrnty...iHjcyar»l , •"•""''mm • lUtiJkerchltK 6c .-«■. I
:M L'nb!ri*Ct>rtl Saeetlitß It jnr.l lvt * •<"•
KM rnblencrMnt -'vrt-li « l!tc»«r«t
IMI-aUMeMMMrtin.. .. ; ..aur ' ml Ladies* Swiss Ribbed
Fine Apron Lottos, Summer Vests, all si/..
with deep borders of lace ioc each.
stripes and satin stripes, Ladies' last black Scam
-12'..c yard. less Ribbed Hose. 15c pr.
Handsome Nainsooks. Children's dark gray or
in checks and plaids. 5c fast black Ribbed Hose,
yard. ioc pair.
Apron Checked Ging- And hundreds of other
hams, 5c yard.. exceptional bargains.
and con- C L^jjJF L
Today and Tomorrow. Heavy Skaktr Flannel
lor 5c yard.
100 pairs 10-4 Swans
down Blankets, soft and We are showing a
beautiful, only $1.39 pr. beautiful and complete
Good full-size Comfort- 1 i; ne of imported French
allies tor $1 each. /7 . . . ,
A few more of those Flannds ln entirel > ™*
beautiful home - made patterns, especially dc-
Challie Comfortables at signed for lake wear and
$1.95 each. tennis suits.
(Flni' Kloor.l .Fir-! Fluor.)
ScrjUnerrvan -
and Evans,
*— SAINT PAUL. — .
lJ / nflaßranA SB
1 P Trade (lark.) w^v
•& I •
The abore brands of Kid Clorc* <tra for
kale by
Health Is Wealth.
Da. R. C. West » NcHvg *xd Br.-iprTBE*T
mk.ht. a vusraiitee'l specific (or Hysteric Viz
zicets. Couvulilont riu. Nervous N"ur»lirl.i
Ileudiicbe. Nerroua I'rostmtiou cautcd Djr the
use of alcohol or tobacco, WHkefalaesa, Men
tal Depreufon, Softening of the Brain re
sulting la iOMtiitr ami ieadioK to mlierr. <]<:•
cay and death. Premature Otd Ace. Barren
nets, Loss of Power la cither ri, Invoi>in
tar; Lotus and -perm«torrh'i-«. cauned by
orerexerllou of ih» bralu. tcll-abuse or over
inJtilKeuce. Each box contain* one month*
treatment. 91 a box. or »ix boxes for 83,
cent by null prepaid. Wo guarantee six
boxes to care any cue. With each order for
six boxes, accompanied with 5 >. wo send the
purchaner our written f(aarant«e to refund
the money If It does not effect a euro. Guar
antees iisned only by W. K. Collier, scccessor
to nippier A Collier. dniicgisu. Serenth and
Sit.ievßts.. St. Paul. Minn.
Foundry Company,
iicliitectnral Iron Work
Founders, Machinist.?, BlaclutnUl>3nn<!
Pattern Malrere. Send for cuts of col
umns. - Workson St. P., M. * M. K. X.,
i;e ir Cortlo avenue. O tlice 212 and HI
Mauhattau Bulldinif. St. I'a'jl. C 31.
I'UWEiC, Secretary ana Treajurcr.
Com nr Aitmtoii** Onm v, i
St. Paul, April tt, I-' 1 \
Pursuant to a Real Estate Tax
Judgment of tho District Court, in
flu- County of Khiihi-v, State >><
Minnesota, entered rlit< twcnty-lirit
day of March, l IVJ2, in proceeding
for enforcing payment of taxes and
pcnalticH upon Baft] btStt in th"
Comity of UiiiiHi'y remaining: delin
quent on the first Monday of .lumi
nary, li!92,andof the statute in such
case made and provided, I -th.ill,
ou the
2(1 Day of May, 1892,
At 10 O'Clock in the Forenoon,
At the County Auditor's Office
In the Court House, in the City «it
St. Panl and County of Ramsey, sell
the lands which are charged with
taxca, peualtiea and OOttl in said
judgment, and on which tax's Khali
not have been previously paid.
County Auditor.
MMmuim. '*%msr *nn*tm,
Will eirt «l!heit m»4i<lß« ail WrakM«a run! tic* fr»«
»TtrfiTtih»iif trua, »«'»* f •'«••, »!«•«•»• *r Soling
lion, M mud «Ul*u*tUß, drain*. !«••«. a«r»a« OMI
-!ly. ,Wp!«..t>««.. Ufi«msr. rk«»»li»««, kl*^» ItT»T «*«
U«44«r MapUliu. luh «<». <•■>••«•. •*•"*». »«n«f»l
111 b«tlU. eta. Thl* «»«lfieb»H t»»i«la» « •■'!•«•• I—
■wfiHUwir kit <x*«ri, »o 1 (<••■ • c«rr«al tk>l la
lo. '101:7 failar it. ««ttr « •• f»rf.n u,M«.oa. «a I
>tM r>rr »1I »f IU «!>•»• <!•««• w M »■}. Tl»t»«<i
h»r, beta carsi] bj tnl« mrreiou* larmtloa kA«r all
•IkMi h«f« falUd an 4•• fit* lutadml* «I ta»>UMnU;»
Uthu.ol e(b«r »«»M tnrm«*T bn.
«ur oowwfm iapr*T«l lUrTllf KWUHn I* !»•
imiMikM «r«r •9.r*4 w,,k m FMB »rril ALL
HhI.TN. ll'.llk.«< 11,.™— H'r»»«tli HHlMtHil.
MUM l>»l». Head far ls.>«* IUaMTM«i paa»tl«H
•e»:.l.rr«. bj (Mil. A 11«« -,
CornecTtiirdairart unit M*cfmd »\ehui> ».«iii. •;.
MSlt# 6*MrsM] l/uii. Minneapolis, Miua.
lif 1 11 i.VHT.t.vr 111:
W 63K mßllt^ 1
f waled) CD EC tomjrfciioi* milTeroraa \>im
criptiuu inLL u> enlarge Mimll. Mat or
i?«n». A sure care for Kuiltslona. I.i>st Mm
h.;(Ki. Nervous liebility. Vnrlpwel*. etc. A>!
drew, with lump, I*. 'S.i'raiiMiii, Mui.o
Dealer MafiUali, ilx-U.

xml | txt