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BELONGS TO WOMAN, Dedication, With Appropri ate Ceremonies, of the Woman's Building:. Representatives of Many Na tions Take Part in the Exercises. Addresses Delivered by Mrs. Palmer and the Countess of Aberdeen. Montana Presents Mrs. Pot ter Palmer With a Nail of Gold. Chicago, May I.— As a result of tlie persistent zeal of the board of lady managers of the world's fair the wom an's buildinfc was dedicated today with appropriate exercises. It was a great triumph, and was attended by those who have been the leading spirits in the enterpiise. The event was interna tional in its character, representatives of many nations contributing their part i *^^^^k l,\\\\!M,i^f ; >.. i/ VICS Pqet.ftT LARCt ■ \[^J tfca— i-k' \ *4/ SCCH£T PHY. \J_?J in the day's programme. On the ele vated platform erected in the west vestibule of the attractive building the guests of the lady managers sat, surrounded by an elaborate dis play of tropical plants pro fusely arranged about the stage. Those who gained admittance were Bpeeially invited, and the surging hu •"■-»nity at the door was ret 1 ,ad en pfi|ll^s|%. ADMINISTRATION BUILDING. trance. The seating capacity was ample, and the rather extended pro gramme was quickly concluded.ODi rectly opposite the stand hanging from the balcony of the building the Amer ican Hag was unfurled, and around the entire balcony flagettes of the different Deserving Praise. We desire to say to our citizens, that for years we have been selling Dr. King's New Discovery for Consumption, Dr. King's Mew Life Pills, Bucklen's Arnica Salve and Electric Bitters, and have never handled remedies that sell as well, or that have given such uni versal satisfaction. We do not hesitata to guarantee them every time, and wo stand ready to refund tlie purchase price if satisfactory results do not fol low their use. Those remedies have won their great popularity purely on heir merits. J. P. Allen, 1) ruggist, ©ruer Seventh and Jackson. nations were displayed in profusion. At the north end of the rotunda On an Elevated Platform stood Theodore Thomas, the vet«ran orchestra leader, surrounded by 120 musicians, and at their feet was seated a grand chorus of 300 voices. Every thing was in readiness for the exercises at 3 o'clock and the big orchestra ren dered an inspiring march. Mrs. Potter Palmer, president of the board of lady managers, who presided, then motioned the audience to its feet, and Miss Ida Hiltin offered prayer. Miss Florence Wilkinson, dannhter of Prof. Wilkinson, of the University of Chicago, recited an original ode, which included the story of tlie part which Queen Isabella assumed in the discov ery ot America. Mrs. I'almor now de livered an address which was punctu ated by frequent bursts of applause. Mrs. 11. A. Ueach, of Boston, sum:, as sisted by the chorus and orchestra, which was followed by the presentation of a large silk American flag by Georte 8. Knapp and his son, 6. X. Knapp, ol Chicago, to the ladies. This fiat: is made of American silk, and will be the stand ard flag of the Columbian exposition. At the close of the fair it will be pre sented to the national government, and will become. The National Standard. Before it was turned or to the ladies a portion of the fringe wiscut from the flag w.th a pair of sc sirs which came from Turkey, and this, to ge» her with the scissors, was presented to Mrs. Palmer by Mrs. Sol Thatcher. In receiving the flat, on behalf of tin national committee, Mrs. Palmer said. "While we will carry this beautiful banner to nor.c but bloodless victories. we will honor and cherish it neverthe less.'' Brief addresses were made by several ladies, representing ladies' commissions of foreign countries, explanatory of the nature of the foreign ex hibits and detailing the manner in which they were collected. Inci dentally each mentioned with some de gree of pride the part which the leading ladies of the countries hail taken in the matter of makine the collections. The Countess of Aberdeen, who has visited Chicago on several occasions, was given close attention throughout her address. Representatives of other nations who made addresses were: Mme. Mariatti, of Italy; Mrs. Bedford Fenwick, of England; Fiau Professorina Kose tousky, of Germany, aud Princess Mary A. Schahovsky, of Russia. At the close of the addresses by the ladies of foreign nations, Mrs. J. E. ilickards, of Montana, Presented Mrs. Palmer with the nail which that state had chosen as a symbolical gift to the presi dent of the board ot lady managers. She saidi "I beg to present Montana's contri bution to Mrs. Potter Palmer, honored president of this grand symbol of the progressive ages— the woman's building of the world— the first and final element of its cohesive architecture, a nail. It is wrought in the precious metals of the state we love; typical of purity and en durance, of intrinsic merit and per manent worth. Prote cted by a shield THE PAINT PAUL 33A3LY GLOBE: TUESDAY MOENING, MAY 2, 1893. I emblematic of our univirsil sis terhood, it is presented as the last golden link in tlie chain of happy circumstances that made possible this moment to Hie progress of women, and with the fervent prayer that it may add momentum to the new era that is Uawuinu tor the sisterhood of the world. 1 now have the honor to present the nail." . Ti:e committee on federal relations ol the board presented Mrs. Palmer with a miniature silver wreath as a token ot their appreciation ot her work, lhis concluded the exercises, ai.d the doors ol the building were thrown open. UNAVOIDABLY OELAYED. Postponement of the Casting of the Hell oi" Historical Metal. Washington, May l. -Delays in collecting of material have caused the postponement of the casting ol the souvenir bell, to be made of historical metal collected by the Daughters of the American Revolution for the pumose of commemorating the opening of the Columbian exposition. 'I lie ceremony was set for today, and Mrs. Cleveland was to have touched a button at the White house connected with the aulo_ niatic arrangement which would have turned the nioulten metal into the mould. It is expected that the delay will be for a few days only. SOCIAIj BRIEFS. A musionl entertainment and social hop was given by the Musikvereiu of St 1 aui ut Standard hall liist evening. The Ladies' Aid Society of the Clinton.Av enue M. !•:. Church willmeet with Mrs. A. M. Lawtdn tins afternoon at 3 o'clock. Mrs. Marie Kobbins gave a delightful danc iiv party to her pupils at Lilt h hall last night. This is the last of her series for ihis season. The Old Folks' concert, given last * " d »y ovening by the Ladies' Aid Society ot the* B lies .-i venue Al. K. Church, proved such a uutterin? success that the ladies repeated the concert last evening. Miss St. Clair. of 162 East Congress street, entertained about thirty of her friends Satur day evening. Dancing was the leading feature of the occasion, and a very enjoya ble evening was passed. The Catholic Total Abstinence Society of the cuthedral Parish gave a musical ana lit etary entertainment at Cretin hall last even ing A very interesting programme was ren dered tor the pleasure of a large audience. Tht co igregation of House of Hope church will g vj a reception to Rev. and Mrs. J. P. Egber , Lhe new pastor, who will be lorniauy installed Thursday evening at 8 o'clock. Sun day morning nexi the pastor will deliver his formal charge lo the peo])le. The women of the day nursery board held a meeting yesterday at the Metropolitan hotel to discuss a proposition that they uue the kirmess to Minneapolis. Nothing defi nite was decided on, however, and the meet ingadjourned to meet at the same place at 1 o'clock this morning, when the matter will likely be decided. PERSONAL. MENTION. It. A. Fox, of Sauk center, is at the Mer chant!-". Donald Grant, of Faribault, was in St. Paul yesterday. C. M. ililliard, of Duraut, Wis., is at the Sherman. F. \V. Densmore, of Siillwater, is a guest m the city. Daniel Flynn. of Litebneld. was at the Merchants' yesterday. John Hayes, of Wabasha, is registered at the Sherman. H. H. Budgett. of Long Prairie, is a guest at the Merchants'. Mrs. G. H. Gamble, of St. Cloud, is visiting her mother. Mrs. Hawthorne. Gov Nelson has taken up quarters at the Merchants' for the remainder of the year. Adam Strachan, representing tlie George A. Clarke Thread company, is stoppingut the Ryan. F W Baer, of Priedmau & Lewis, who has been home for several clays, left yesterday on a Western trip. Mrs. John Weigel and family left yesterday for St. Louis, where they will visit relatives for several weeks. AT THE HOTELS. At the Brunswick— ll. Schuley, Indianap olis- V Buschmau. Boston ; S. W. llodKman, Bed Wing; II.F. Zente. stillwater; E. E. Blanehard. Buffalo ; P. J. Newton, Chicago; s. s. Wolcoit, Coitaeewood; WnKer George, Chicago; John Eropp, St. Cloud. At the Clifton— Peter Everus, Sioux City; E. Joluisoii, J. A. Erstaf, Zumbrota; Peter J. Schenevv, C. Eliott, Kocnester, Minn.; S. E. Sanderson, Komsow; N. 11. luglesou, Brain ard: W. 11. Constant and daughter, Omaha; William Burckmau, Bcstjumnp; 11. Mc- Gugan, F. li. Schubber, U. V. Kuorke, F. Hanson, Grand Forks. i ±!&'~~ ~V J^sfy^f^* TV J *" • A ban to happiness is a bad breath, both in man and woman, and many a good catch has gone a-sailing on ac count of it. Are you troubled with it? The general cause of it is a disordered stomach; at least ninety-nine cases out of one hundred can be traced to that cause. There is a sure and certain cure. That is, regulate your stomach and make it strong and healthy. Nothing will do this so perma nently or quickly as tfre genu ine Carlsbad Sprudel Salts. Every drug store has them. The signature pi Eisner & Mendelson Co., N. V., Sole Agents, will be found on every bottle. Look out for imita tions. 152 and 154 Franklin street. WOMAN'S BUILDING. nFRKinN^fINAPPFAI tuiaibiib mi Afi hAL Gowned Judges of the Circuit Hand Down Rulings in a Dozan Cases. Of More than Passing Interest Are the Opinions on the Points Involved. Northern Pacific Railroad Balked in Two Cases, An other Road in One. Bohn Manufacturing: Com pany Is Judged to Have Ground for Appeal. The May term of the United States circuit court of appeals opened in the St. Paul court house yesterday morning, with Judges Henry C. Caldvvell, Waller 11. Sauborn and Amos M. Tliayer on the bench. There were a number of attorneys, be sides several ladies in the court room, the latter curious to witness the open itsgof this high court by the gowned judges. Among the lawyers are Hon. John M. Thurston. of Omaha, the noted political orator and general solicitor of Hid Union Pacilic Railroad company; R. S. Hail and C. S. Montgomery, of Oma ha: Judjre Whedon, of Lincoln, Neb.; Charles B. Keeler, of Cedar Rapids, and John W. Arctauder, of Minneapolis. Attorneys S. E. Hall, St. Paul, Minn.; Edwin W. Moore, Wichita, Kan.: George 11. Elder, Leaclville; L. D.Barnard, St. Paui. Minn., and A. J. Cornish, Lincoln, Neb., were admitted to practice in the court. After these were sworn in Judge Caldwell began to announce decisions, followed by Judges Sauborn and Thayer. There were four teen decisions handed down, besides or ders made in several others. James G. Mehlin, plaintiff in error, vs. Joshua li. Ice, defendant in error. In error to the United States court in the Indian Territory. Opinion by Judge Caldwell reversing judgment of court below. Interesting Points Noted. Joshua 11. Ice brought this action, al leging forcible entering and detention of "130 acres of land in \B'32. and recov ered judgment against James G. Mehlin, John Ketehem and Terry Potter for the possession of the land and $500 damages. Defendants claimed they secured posses sion of the land by order of the district court of the Cherokee nation. In his opinion Judge Caldwell calls attention to the fact that the Cherokees have had title to their lands since a treaty of 18:53. Their right to local self-government lias not been questioned since 17'J1. and a white man settling in their lands for feits the protection of the United States and may be punished by the Indians as they please. Edmund Hanuey Watts, appellant, vs. James M. Kellar and E. W. Rector, ap pellees. Appeal from the circuit court of the United States for the Eastern district of Arkansas. Opinion by Judge Caldwell. reversing court below. Edward Martin, iuterveuor.appellant, vs. Rainwater Roogher & Co. et al., ap pellees. Appeal from the United States court in the Indian territory. Opinion by Judge Caldwell, reversing court be low. Northern Pacific Railroad Company, plaintiff in error, vs. P. F. Conger, de fendant in error. In error to the cir cuit of the United States for the district of Minnesota. Opinion by Judge Cald well, affirming lower court. Tins was an action for $25,000 dam ages for personal injuries. The jury returned a verdict for §12,000, and the court beiow directed that a new trial be granted, unless the plaintiff remitted $:5,000 of the verdicts. The plaintiff en tered a remktitur, the motion for a new trial was denied and the railway com pany sued out this writ of error. Zeb Ward, plaintiff in error, vs. The Elake Manufacturing Company.defend aut in error. In error to the circuit court of the United States for ilie Eastern district of Arkansas. Opinion by Judge Caldwell, affirming court below. Tenant, Walker* Co.. appellants, vs. Smith and French, and others, appel lees. Appeal from the United btates court in the Indian territory. Opinion by Judge Caldweii, reversing decree of court below. The opinion in the case of Mehlin vs. Ice above is . referred to as being the same in this cause. Personal Injury Cases. Northern Pacific Railroad Company, plaintiff in error, vs. Charles U. Peter son, defendant in error. In error to the circuit court of the United States for the district of Minnesota. Northern Pacific Railroad Company, plaintiff in error, vs. Frank 0. Peter son, defendant iv error. In error to the circuit court of the United States for the district of Minnesota. Opinions by Judge Sanborn, affirming the decisions in the courts below. These were two actions for personal injuries by reason of a train colliding with two wagons at a crossing at White Bear in the night time of Nov. 28, 1890. \Lhe court below refused to take the cases from the jury, and verdicts were rendered for the plaintiffs. Bohu Manufacturing Coropany.plaint iff in error, vs. Ernest Erickson and Swan Erickson, his guardian ad litein, defendants in error. In error to the cir cuit court of the United States for the district of Minnesota. Opinion by Judge Sanborn, reversing the court be low. This was an action to recover damagea for the loss of three fingers. It is held that the dangers were appar ent to the boy, and although he was a Swede, aged fifteen years, could not understand English very well, aud had only worked three days at the factory, it was lfot necessary that he be told that the machinery was dangerous aud might suck his hands into danger. Land Deal Ruled On. Anton Schindelholz e$ ah, appellants, vs. Heury B. Cullum, receiver of the Wendliug Cattle and Land Company, appellee. In a suit to wind up a Colo rado land company on the ground of its insolvency the United States circuit court for the district of Colorado ap pointed a receiver of all of the land company's property, including a ranch which it owned in the territory of New Mexico. Subsequently John K. Wood burn, who was a citizen of New Mexico, sued the land company and Anton Schindelholz, one of its directors, in the courts of New Mexico and attached the ranch for 815,000. This suit was upon a bond executed by the land com pany, in which Schindeiholz was a surety. Woodburn having recovered judgment against Schindelholz and the laud company. Schindelholz paid the judgment of $21,361 and caused it to be assigned to John G. Benkleman for his benefit. Subsequent to the appointment of a receiver Schin delliolz caused a suic to be brought by attachment against the land company in the courts ot New Mexico on certain notes of the land company which ho held. This latter suit was brought in the name of Benkleman, but for tlie benefit of schindelholz, and a judgment was duly obtained against the land company, which was a lien on the ranch. Thereafter the receiver filed a bill against Schindelholz and Benkleman, who were citizens of Colorado, in the circuit court lor the district of Colorado to com r. el them to release the lien of said judgments upon the New Mexico ranch. Schindelholz was a party to the suit in which the receiver was appoint ed. The circuit court directed Scliin delliolz and Benkleman to release the liens. Held, reversing the decree of the circuit court, first," that the decree appointing a receiver had no ex traterritorial effect; that \\>ndlinj£ acquired a valid lien on tiie New Mexico ranch, and mat Schindel holz by subrogation became entitled to the benefit of such lien and to enforce it pursuant to the laws of New Mexico. Second, That as Scluudelholz was a party to the suit in which the receiver was appointed, and had asked to have a receiver appointed, he was not entitled to enforce the second judgment that was obtained on the notes in the name of Benkleman; that without reference to the character of the receiver's title, to the New Mexico ranch, the circuit court had power to restrain Schindelholz from taking any action which would obstruct the receiver in obtaining possession of the ranch and might en join him from enforcing the lien of the judgment to the detriment of other creditors of tho land company who were parties to the suit iv Colorado to liquidate its affairs. Court*) S5«-£o*.v Indorsed. Northern Pacific Railroad Company, plaintiff in error, vs. Ole J. Egeland, defendant in error. Action to recover damages for injuries sustained by the defendant in error in getting off a train while in motion. Held, that it is not an invariable rulo that a person who gets on or off a train while in motion is Kiiilty of contributory negligence. Held further, that when a person gets oil a train pursuant to the order of its conductor moving slowly past a station where the person desires to get off, and in so doing sustains injury— it is a question of fact for tiie jury whether in so doing he was guilty of contributory negligence. Opin ion by Judge Thayer affirming decision of the court below. John Glaspie, plaintiff in error, vs. J. S. Keator et al., defendants in error. This was. an action brought by J. S. Keator and son, citizens of Illinois, against John Glaspie, a citizen of Min nesota, to recover 169,500 damages for fraud and deceit practiced in the sale of about 4.000 acres of pine lands situated on the St. Croix river. Held, affirming the judgment of the lower court for $9,000, that there was some evidence tending to establish the fraud com plained of, and that the issue of fraud was properly submitted to the jury. Opinion by Judge Thayer affirming de cision of court below. It was claimed that John Glaspie en tered into a conspiracy with Edwin St. John, who was the agent of Keator & Son, to effect a sale of pine lauds, well knowing that there was a much smaller quantity of standing piue than repre sented. Land Grant Suit Barred. Southern Minnesota Railway Exten sion Company, appellant. - vs. The St. Paul & Sioux City Railroad Company et al., appellees. This was a bill in equity tiled by appellant to divest the appel lees of title to a large tract of laud patented to appellees by the state of Minnesota between the years 1507 and 1876 as a part of their land grant. Appellant claimed the lands as a part of the lands granted to it by an act of congress approved July 4, 1860, to aid in building a railroad from Houston, Minn., to the western boundary of the state. The lands sued for lie withiu the appellant's granted or place limits. They also lie within the appellees' in demity limits as defined by acts of con gress approved March 3, 1557, and May 12, 18t>4. Held, first, that the suit is barred* by a suit previously brought by the appellant against the appellees in the district court of Nobles county, state of Minnesota, to recover the same lands now sued for; and second, that the action is also barred on the ground of laches. Opinion by Judge Thayer, affirming decision of the courc below. St. Louis Southwestern Railway Com pany et al., appellants, vs. L. L. Stark, iutervenor, appellee. Tne appellee tiled an intervening petition in the circuit court for the district of Arkansas to compel the payment of a judgment which he had recovered against the St. Louis, Arkausas & Texas railroad, out of the proceeds of the sale of the latter road, which had been sold pursuant to a decree of foreclosure. Held that the intervenor's demand was properly al lowed and ordered to be paid; held fur ther, that as no appeal had been taken from the order requiring the payment of such demands out of the proceeds of the sale, the question whether such de mands were or were not of a preferen tial character could not be considered on the present appeal. Opinion by Judge Thayer affirming decision of court be low. Orders Entered. Charles Shuman, appellant, vs. J. "W. Albright. Appeal from United States circuit court. Southern district of lowa. Motion ot appellant to reinstate case and for leave to file assignment of errors denied. Germania Iron Company et al. vs. The United States. Appeal from United States circuit court, district of Minne sota. Cause advanced aud placed on calendar on motion of counsel for ap pellants aud set for hearing June 28. George W. Elder, appellant, vs. Rich mond Gold aud Silver Mining Company. Highest oi all in Leavening Power. — Latest U. S. Gov't Report (5b I *c^*ZfJL^^Sje^-^Jf^^J . jfr \^2s*'^ Xr TJT \&r £fik^3^ **%■ Appeal from United States circuit court, district or Colorado. Motion of apuellee to dismiss denied. Citizens' Bank of Wichita, plaintiff in error, vs. John V. Farwell et al. Error to United States circuit court, district of Kansas. Motion of plaintiff in error for continuance denied, and plaintiff in error ruled to file and serve brief on counsel for defendant in error three days before May 15. Citizens' Bank of Wichita, plaintiff in error, vs. John V. Farwell et al. Error to United States circuit court, district of Kansas. Cause advanced and placed on calendar far present session, and set for hearing May 10, same day as No. 213. Union Pacific Kailroad Company et al., appellants, vs. The United Slates. Appeal from tha United States circuit court, district of Nebraska. Continued per stipulation. John A. McKinnon, appellant, vs. U. 11. McKinnon et al. Appeal from United States circuit court. Western district of Missouri. Submitted on printed briefs. Sarah E. Comstock, plaintiff in error, vs. Charles W. Tracy. Error to United States circuit court, district of Minne sota. Dismissed per stipulation. Ashuelot National Is;uik, plaintiff in error, vs. School District No. 7, Valley Comity, Nebraska. Error to United States circuit court, district of Ne braska. Argument commenced by C. S. Montgomery for plaintiff in error, continued by It. S. Hall for defendant in error, concluded by C. S. Montgom ery for plaiutiff in error. James A. Bracken, plaintiff in error, vs. Union Pacific Railway Company. Error to United States circuit court, district of Nebraska. Argument by C. S. Montgomery, of Omaha, lor plaintiff in error, and John M. Tuurston, of Omaha, for the railroad company. $18.50 and $10. Commencing April 25 the Chicago- Great Western Railway will sell round trip tickets to Chicago for tis.so; single trip tickets for $10. Hotel and boarding house accommodations secured in ad vance for visitors to the world's fair City ticket oiiice, S(M Robert street, cor ner Filth . SENSATION BREWING. Expert Kenynn and City Treasurer Miller Give Notice oi" Start ling Disclosures To Be Made Tonight in a Report to the Aldermen on City Finances. Public Examiner Kenyon will submit to the board of aldermen tonight a re port of his investigations in the city treasurer's ollice. When Mr. Ken yon first started it was un der a resolution ordering him to examine the books for a period of ten years from June 1, L 892. As the law says only 1600 per year can be ex pended in the examination of the city's accounts, and sufficient political am munition has been secured by the re former, the investigation is now to be stopped. Neither Mr. Kenyon nor City Treas urer Miller would "say what the report to be submitted tomtcht would show, but they both looked very wise, and in timated some startling disclosures. The report will cover about live years from June 1, lS'.):i, and according to the alder men who have been engineering trie in vestigation, it is only stopped because of a lack of funds. City Treasurer Miller said last night that he should carry the investigation on, even if he had to pay for the balance of the examination out of His own pocket. At the time Mr.Kenyon made a pariial report to the alder inauic committee on claims he stated about S2<;,UUO had been found in uncollected judgments and as sessments, which, according to the pres ent city treasurer's statements, ought to have" been paid into the treasury. PUBLIC WOKitS DOINGS. Action Taken on Seiver3 and Stagnant Ponds Considered. The board of public works will recom mend that a sewer be built on I)e Soto street from Fauqaier to Minnehaha, and on Minnehaha from De Soto to Rivoli street. An adverse report will be made as to the sewer on Margaret street. Tho contract for grading an alley in block 0, Arlington Hills addi tion, was awarded to Nick Feyen for 1680. The pay roll for the street and sewer force for the month of April was presented and approved. The roll shows that 4.)() men and 154 teams were at work during the month at a cost to the city of $14,259. The city engineer presented the plans of the Macalester sewer system and the clerk was directed to advertise for bids. The sys tem to be constructed at this time will cost in the neighborhood of $47,000. At the morning session of the board a con ference was helil between the health commissioner, city engineer and several members of the council, to consider the filling of the large number of ponds of water in various portions of the city. As the expense of this work will have to be assessed against the property ad jacent, it was decided to have the mat ter carefully investigated and a report made by the city engineer as to those which could be filled or drained and the expense of the same. Civil Knjjineers Meet. At last nieht's meeting of the civil engineers' society an interesting paper was read by E. E. Woodman on the geology of the Lake Superior iron re gions. The discussion was illustrated by charts ann drawings. Lewis Clark, of Stillwater, and R. 13. C. Bement, of St. Paul, were elected members of the society. The constitution was amended Compare. A careful comparison of Dr. Price's Delicious Flavoring Ex tracts with the other flavoring ex tracts offered for sale, will convince any person that for strength, puri ty, delicate and natural flavor, pRiCEi ||/ DELICIOUS, flavoring; Extracts are far superior. Ladies of taste once having enjoyed the deli cious flavor that is given- to cakes, puddings, creams, etc., by Dr. Price's Vanilla or Lemon Ex tract, could not be induced to use any * htir ihimil.i rmtvmrr - so that members of societies in other cities may become members of this so ciety without paying an initiation fee or dues for the first year in cases where they have paid dues in advance in their ho:ne."society. POPCLAK UOSXOMAXS. "Hobin Hood"' Smii* to an En- thusiastic Audiences. St. Paul is always Kind to wolcoine the Bostonians, and the Bostoniana mast be glad to strike St. Paul. It is a case of mutuality all around. The pop ular opera company uives a perfect show, and the city turns out a crack audience to hear and enjoy it. If any thing the audience enjoyed it a little too much, for it continued its encores past the point of propriety in several instances; but it might be pardonable on the it round that the music was superb. The audience that crowded the Metropolitan last niuht was a sample of what the Bostonians always tcet here. The bill wa» the popular "Robin Hood," with the same popular cast as wheu last beard here, with the exception that the part of Maid Marian was taken by Camllle d'Arville, her first appearance in this city. She made an instant hit, and her first m<lu was heartily encored. That, old favorite, 11. (.'. Karnabee, was down with a cold, and his place as sheriff of Nottingham was taken by Clemant Herschel, and so well taken that many supposed it was Barnaby himself, which N praise enough. The other favorites. Karl, Macdonald.Cowles, Frothingham, Jessie Bartlett-Davis and Josephine Bartlett, were all there, and each the perfect success as of <>id. '•Robin Hood" was never sung better and never more highly appreciated. The favorite solos were warmly ap .planned, and not a point of the opera, musically or dramatically, was over looked. Tonight the new opera, "The Knickerbocker," 7 will be the bill. Symposium at the Commercial. Tne St. Paul Academy of Science will hold an open meeting in the Com mercial club rooms. Germania Lifo In surance building, this evening. Dr. Waiter Reed, U. S. A., '.Till present a paper on "The Bacillus of Cholera." and show a number of cultures ot tne same. This will be followed by a dis cussion of several physicians of "Tne Sanitary Precautions Agaiust Choleia.' Auditorium Permit Issued. The building inspector yesterday issued the permit for the auditorium building. The estimated cost, of tho structure is given in the permit as $12. • 000, and by an agreement between I). 1). Merrill, who has the lease of the ground, and the mayor, the building Is to be removed or taken down on or be fore Nov. i, 1894. Notice of Removal. The Minnesota Savings Bank will re move to corner Wabasha and Seventh street on May Ist. FACTS AND FANCIES. Mothers, "lie sure and use Mrs. Wlll -low's Sooth in:: Syrup for your children." Auction Continue* Today. The sale of Furniture, consisting of parlor suits, odd parlor pieces, chamber .suits, extension and center tables, side boards and dinins tables, will start to day at 10 am. Wallblorn & Thorsell, 330 East Seventh street, corner Pine street. Griiml Jury Charged. The May term of the district con; t began yesterday. The grand jury was charged by Judge E^an, who named James King as foreman, and delivered the .statutory charge. The grand jurors put in the day at work, and will resume their deliberations today. One of the cases to be considered by them is that of John J. Rhodes, held to answer a charge of perjury in connection with the coal combine investigation. YdlG MOTHERS We offer you a remedy which if used as directed insures safety to life of bo 111 mother and child. "Mothers Friend" Robs confinement of its Pain, llokror and Risk, as many testify, %i .lEy wife used only two bottler of Ittothcrit Priendi >5»i i wad easily ii!.<! quickly relieved— ls now doisin splendidly." J. S. Morton, Harlow, V. C. Sent by express, charges prepaid, on re ceipt of price, $I. SOper bottle. Sold by all druggists, book To .Mothers mailed tree. Bf.adfield Regulator Co., Atlanta, Ua. ! inr.ir. PICHA— In St. Paul, at the family resldonc ■, 304 Goodrich avinie, J. K. Picha. in l is fifty-fourth year oi nge. Funeral Wednes day, JM ay 3, from late residence. FiiCJids of family invitf'l. MARRIAGES, BIRTHS DEATHS, MARRIAGE LICENSES. Michael 11. Ward Mary Flracbavina <;. A. Ma hi in aim Ida Failmet/i>er Wiliiam F. Scheufenberg .Katie M. Cliddeus BIRTHS REPORTED. Mr. anil Mrs. William 11. Qortou Boy Mr. and Mrs. George .'Moore 803 Mr. and .Mrs. E. R. Otto Girl Mr. and Mrs. Endrin Anderson ■ (»irl Mr. and Mrs. William G. Wnrd Girl Mr. and Mrs. William Blinkhorn Boy Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Churchward Girl DEATHS REPORTED Mary Boose, Dayton and Snelling ays v .22 yrs Alice L. EKan.*4 Crocus Hill |i.;. r- Eilen Kennedy, 107 Sycamore st (JO yrs Baby Wilczyk, -J7C Stinson st '2 weeks Caspar I'oetz, 78? West Seventh 47jts AHUSEJIEiSTS. metropolitan: All Tills Week, THE BOSTONIANS REPERTORY: Sly [KNICKERBOCKERS S^::::::::;:::::|OGALALLAS SSSSJROBIN HOOD. Sunday, May 7. German Co. Monday, May 8, W. 11. Crane. ±-Jvm& Tonight at 8:15. Matinee Tomorrow 2:30, Robert (Bobby) Guy lor Tn the funniest of Musical Comedies, sport McAllister One of the 400- Sunday— F. Sheridan a "Night on the Bristol, The supreme attractions of ibs week, and of the season, in Wool Dress Goods. LUPIN'S CAMEL'S HAIRS, spring weights and colorings, al Si. l s a yard. If we could make you real ize how cheap these beautiful goods are, every yard would be sold in half a day. They are 48 inches wide and have sold freely at $2.00 a yard. We have all the leading spring shades. Navy Blue Storm Serge, Stab His dye, Cravenette finish, 44 inches wide, good for a dollar; price to morrow, 69 c. Storm Serge, 46 inches wide and an extra good quality, prime valuo $1.50; price tomorrow, 89c. 48-inch DIAGONALS, WHIP CORDS and IMPERIAL SERGES in all the most fashionable colors. The opening price was $1.25. You can buy them on Monday for 63c. Spring Tweed and Cheviot Suit ings, hop sacking weaves, for 25c a yard. Come early; the lots aro limited. Black Dress Goods. Imperial Serges, three special numbers: 40-inch Black Serge, worth 75c. for 49c. 43-inch Black Serge, extra quality, worth St CO, for 69c. 50-inch Black Serge, superior quality, $1.50, for 98c. These ere all Guilleaumet dye, and better values have never been shown in this city. Just received, BLACK HOP SACK INGS, BLACK CREPONS, BLACK VEILINGS and all the latest weaves. You can buy seven-dollar CHENILLE PORTIERES for $3.95 in our Upholstery De partment this week. Eight colors to select from, width 50 inches, length 3 yards, with long fringe top and bottom, or same size with dado and fringe. Very litile more than half-price. Cottage Curtains in beautiful de signs, three colorings, fringe top and bottom, only $|.69. The values we offer in O'jr HOSIERY AND UNDERWEAR Department have never been equaled in these cities, and the fact is becoming widely known. The rush this morning exec eded any thing in our experience. lYe take special orders for Un derwear, Silk Skiris, Waists and trousseaux for infants and br/djs Sixth and Robert Sts. ST. PAUL. Ml N. liyo(iareDei?riJiiD2d To have the small-wing Collars you cannot do better than to ask for our m-kes. We manufacture a large '(an- , cty of them, in both the Cluetl and Goon Brands. Cinett j^^alcooD Bra.-.:!; Clc. mJJ^S^JsS Brand, 20* Have you heeded our pointers and tried The GQonat»et» Shirt Vat? Do so the next time you buy, and you wu» thank us lor the suggestion. BffTfi CLOETT, COON 5 CO OJtUNkENNESS Or the ktlquor liable. Positively lured by administering l>r. Hainrs' 4«'ilil«-ii S[><-vilii-. It 13 manufactured as a powder, which can bo given in a glasj of beer, a cup of coffee or tea, or in food, without the knowledge of the patient. It is absolutely harmless, and will effect a perma neat and spet'Jy cure, whether the patient is a moderate drinker or an alcoholic wreck. It has bacn Riven in thousands of casns, and in every instance a perfect cure has followed. It never Poll*, -18-paso Book free. To be hnd of L. & W. A. MUSaETTER, 3rd & W;tb-io!i ■ St. Trade supplied by JVOYK3 BROS. & CVTJLSB. and RYAN PRUfi CO.. ST. PAUL. OOLOEX iSl K«"l*'l<'<'«.Pre>p», Cincinnati,©. we sell T he March, |^J? The Liberty, x^kCl^^ r J-^ ie Rani bier, f /|# o) ami W. W. \^/'^%/ Works Lines. Bicycles he '■■!. repaired, built over «nd work guaranteed. A full line of sundries r.lttOlllllnaDllUviv.si. peter *c, St. Pan .Dl.Oßllliia DllU.its-JSt. I'eter St.. St. I'uu DEATH TO ALL INSECTS. ~v. _ ViiKiciae powder is tho only sure killer of Cock "vJ&T roadie*, Moths. Fleas.Bed ¥Bugicide Powder applica only sure killer of <<M-k --roacne*, Mi ths, Kleaa.Bcd bugs, Lice. A tew nppl ca /H§J\ tions kill them. For miilu r/gf>\** in St. Paul. Minn., by |W\ the it van Drug Co. mid. / «.rijiii«.. Cooper iV Co., or me Bugiciac Mfg. Co., La Crowe, Wis. " THOMPSON GO., Lumber, Lath and Shingles. Fourteenth and Jackson Sis. T clephoue No. 029. World's Fair Souvenir Coins At Globe Office.