§ The latest investigations by W
the United States and Cana- 83
the States and Caha- " ;■§§
«y 7 7' &S
m dian Governments show the .. m
?f dian Governments show the m
B§J :.-:■:,-.- .*: EPC
m Royal Baking Powder supe-^ *m
?p Royal Baking Powder supe- ||
P rior to all others in purity and ;: ;., H
H leavening strength, §
M' Statements by other manufacturers to |jj
iSS the contrary have, been declared by the |§
§S official authorities falsifications of the x *;&•
M official reports. . m
Ij^jj RCYAL BAKING POWDER CO., 106 WALL ST., NEW-YORK. 85
3i|j RCYAL BAKING POWDER CO., 106 WALL ST., NEW-VOfW. 7'
HOT fl FAIR DEAL
CHAMBER OF COMMERCE DIREC-
TORS TAKE ACTION ON NEW _
WANT AN INVESTIGATION |
WANT AN INVESTIGATION ,
— ' j
AS TO THE BUILDING AND A RE- ,
AS TO THE BUILDING AND A RE- ,
PORT OX NECESSARY
, *. '. •.•_
SIXTH STREET FRONT IS BAD.
SIXTH STREET FRONT IS BAD.
St. Paul Donated a Valuable Site
on Certain Conditions— E. V.
. *, Sinai ley Honored
' The chamber of commerce elected
officers yesterday morning, and adopt- j
ed a resolution toward securing larger I
appropriations for the new govern- |
ment building. The president of the
chamber is now E. V. Smalley, the
well known editor of the Northwest
The election was in the hands of the I
Slew board of directors that was i
chosen last Monday. Col. Clough, |
nominated by Mr. Hodgson, declined j
to assume the office' for another term, I
and Mr. Smalley received the vote of j
the chamber, cast by Secretary Beau- I
mont. " •' j
The new president made a pleasing 1
speech of acceptance, in which he !
congratulated the chamber upon the
personnel of its present board the
best it has had during its twenty-five '
years' existence. He believed that !
the influence of the chamber would j
increase, the evident revival of trade. !
, This revival was clear for several I
reasons, among which were the in- .
creased activity in both wholesale and
retail lines, the new business and resi
dence houses being- put up, and the
augmented value of wheat.- The lat
ter item alone, on a basis of 15 or 20
cents a bushel, would add to the farm-
ers* revenue $15,000,000 or $20,000,000. '
The directors next elected the re-
gaining officers as follows: E. W.
Peet, first vice president; C. P. Noyes,
second vice president; F. W. Ander-
son, treasurer. The executive com-
mittee will choose the secretary.
Col. Clough, the retiring president,
was awarded the thanks of the cham-
• ber for his faithful and efficient serv-
ices, and responded appropriately.
In order that the committee on
statistics and correspondence might
be ready to co-operate in census mat-
ters, it was appointed at ' once by
President Smalley. Its members are
H. A. Castle,. chairman; Messrs. An-
drews, Wheeler, Tighe, and Prof.
The resolution regarding the appro-
priation for the new postoffice was
•then introduced at the suggestion of
Congressman Kiefer, who was on
the floor. When the resolution had
been read, Col. Kiefer briefly ad-
dressed the directors, pointing out
the propriety of taking the action
recommended. The chamber not only
adopted the resolution at once, but
extended its thanks to the congress- •
man. The resolution in full reads":
.Whereas, The city, of St. Paul do-
nated to the government of the United
States the present site upon which the
new customs house and postoffice
building is being erected; and,
.Whereas, no other city of like size
Tfcat's the way Uncle Sam's Monogram
That's the way Uncle Sam's Monogram
ewes to the consumer — through the medium
if that most nutritious grain, Rye.
a of JVUSr^XyOVC AGE}, entirely
tec from tusel oil poison and has a most
jleasant flavor, and is of great medicinal
•it your Druggists or Dealers makes you a
iiend and keeps you as such. Don't trifle
with "miscellaneous" whiskies. : Get Uncle
Sam's— lt is puro and good. The name on
•very bottle, Ceo. Ben*; & Sons, is a guar*
fcutce. ■-■•'. ■■-■!-'.. '..-..<.- '
I and commercial importance has do-
I nated a site for a public building;, and,
j Whereas, It is understood, that '; in
consideration of this magnificent gift
to the general government on the part
! of the city of St. Paul a building com-
mensurate with the demands, growth
and development of the city would be
erected at a cost not less than $1,500,000;
and, - ;Y: V- .
Whereas, A bill was passed in the
I senate of the United States during the
Fifty-first congress appropriating the
j sum of $1,500,000 for the erection of said
I building, whereupon the city of St.
Paul, acting in good faith, made its
1 deed of the site to the United States;
Whereas, Late in the session of the
said Fifty-first congress the house of
representatives cut the appropriation
to $800,000; and,
Whereas, During the Fifty-second
congress a bill passed the senate in-
creasing the limit of the cost of said
building to $1,100,000, and was also fa-
vorably reported from the committee
on public buildings and grounds, with
an amendment to make the limit $1,300,
- and, ; ;; 77.77 ''--■
Whereas, At the last session of con-
gress the committee on public build-
ings and grounds reported favorably
! for an increase of $200,000 to be ap
' propria ted for the completion of the
said building; and, 7:7"';7Y
| Whereas, The increasing business of
the United States federal courts,
| United States revenue, customs house,
postoffice, surveyor general. Tenth
' division United States mail service and
j other public offices render it necessary
I that the building should be increased
j in size, space and dimensions in order
j that the public be served conveniently;
Whereas, Since the plans were made
i whereby the Sixth street entrance is
I made a rear part of the building, and
| Sixth street now being the main thor
oughfare of all streets converging. at
: said building, thereby rendering it the
j main source of travel to and from
said building; and, ' - - V 7,'Y
Whereas, Said building, which is to
be for the service of coming genera
! tions, should not have a rear entrance
I on a principal and leading street, and
i the house committee on public build
j ings and grounds having stated in its
I report at the last session of congress
I the following: -.. ± • „..
"To erect a building which is to stand
for all time to come, and leave the_rear
entrance on Sixth street, would in the
opinion of the committee oh the 'show-
ing made before it, and on the in-
formation furnished by the supervising
architect, be a most serious . and un-
justifiable mistake." Now, therefore,
be it . .
Resolved, the chamber of commerce
of the city of St. Paul,' at a regular
meeting held on the 3d day of June,
1895, that the honorable secretary- of
the treasury be requested to detail a
competent person from the office of
the supervising architect -to visit St. :
Paul for the purpose of examining the
construction of said building, the needs
of increased room in same, the neces
sity of changing the Sixth street front
and all other matters as set forth in
the foregoing preamble, and that the
said person so detailed make a report
on the entire subject to the supervising
architect or to the secretary of the
treasury previous to Dec. 1, 1895.
An important feature of the meeting
was the appointment by the new' presi-
dent of fifteen members to constitute
i*<- cxc -it ye committee for the en-
suing year. Cf this committee the
president is, ex-officio, chairman. Fol-
lowing are the names of the gentle-
men appointed: E. W. Feet, J. W.
Bishop, C W. Hackett, H. A. Castle,
Charles P. Noyes, W. H. Light ncr,
John B. Sanborn, W. P. Clough,
Robert A. Kirk, A. H. Ltndek"
Richards Gordon, F. W. Anderson, M.
•Auerbach, John D. Ludd-jn, C. 31.
CITY NOTATIONS. -
The board of aldermen committee on
streets wilj meet at 2. p. today. '
The summer school for girls at the
experiment station will close in Fri-
day. -■**. ..'
Gen. Mason has taken up his perma
nent residence since his retirement at
554 Holly avenue. »
Lieut. Sturgis, recently transferred,
with Gen. Merritt, to Chicago, was at
army headquarters' yesterday ton a
brief official visit.
Thursday evening, at Standard hall,
the ladies of Mount Zion congregation
will give a select literary entertain-
ment, to ba followed by a hop. zX-
Lieut. Col. Moale is still in charge
at Fort Snelling. Col. Page is not ex-'
pected to arrive before the latter end
of this week or the first of next. "
Lieut. Quay, of Gen." Brooke's staff,
left Saturday evening for his home at
Beaver, Pa.: to attend the wedding of
a brother. He will return this week. '
Tb*s musical attraction at Lake Como
next Sunday will Danz's band. This
organization, in its new form, gave
such thoroughly excellent satisfaction
at Como Decoration day that it has
been engaged to appear at Como for
two or three Sundays to come.
There will be a meeting of the board
of education tomorrow night, when
the list of high school graduates will
be gone over and approved. The
board will also consider the course of
study for the coming year, especially
with reference to the proposed changes
in the manual school course.
County Legislation Light. : " -
. The session of the county commis
sioners yesterday, though of unusual-
length, was confined almost exclusively
to -business. Commissioner >
Joyce occupied the seat heretofore held:
by Robert Seng and takes Seng's place
on all the committees, with the ex-
ception of the committee on claims. ;-';■
No Inquest on Sopp.
Coroner Whitcomb has decided to
hold no inquest on the remains of John
Sopp, the unfortunate young invalid-
who was killed by a<,car on University-
avenue last Saturday evening. He is
of the opinion that Sopp came to his
death by his own, negligence. 7 ' :
~^> ■;■.",..-*'■:.■■-*»• ■* - j- --v*> ".
Organ Recital Tonight. -
The fifth of the series of six organ
recitals will be given this evening at
Park Congregational " church by J. I
Warren Andrews, assisted by Claude *
Madden, violinist; Miss. Annie 7 Mc-
Dougall, organist; ' Master : Harold S. \
Yale,- soprano, and Miss OlgaJZapf,-
violinist, - 'XxllljEL >J^i^^££jCX:,
THE SAINT PAUL DAILY GLOBE: TUESDAY MORNING, JUNE 4, 1895.
JUDGE ORR GRANTS A CONTIN-
UANCE TO THE VICIOUS COL-
ADDITIONAL CHARGES MADE.
IT IS ASSERTED THAT HE HAS
BEEN INSULTING WOMEN
CLARENCE CARRES BAD WORK.
Samuel Carr Asserts It "Was His
::'.'. Brother "Who Abused His
In the municipal court yesterday ap
peared Huston Osborne, who had such
a narrow escape from death by the
expeditious route of the rope in the
'hands of a dozen enraged citizens at
an early hour Sunday morning, for
attempted assault on pretty Frieda
Kachel at 1093 Iglehart street. It de-
veloped yesterday that Osborne is not
a total stranger in this city, at least
not in the neighborhood where his de-
signs were so happily frustrated. He
has been loitering in and around Mer-
riam Park and St. Anthony Park for
more than two: weeks, and when a
Globe reporter learned of this, it
became evident that he has harbored
the worst intentions not only against
womenjut against little children, as
well. Tony Dapron, an employe of the
Western Union Telegraph company,
who resides in the Midway district, in
conversation. with the reporters yester-
day morning, said: , 7 .'!'■'-?.
"I am almost positive that this fel-
low is the same one who has been
hanging around my place during the
past two weeks, and it seems so strage
. to me that he was not rounded up long
ago. One evening my little daughter,
about eight years old, came running
into the house and informed me of a
man whose description agrees with
that of Osborne and how he had fright-
ened her and some of her little friends
on the • sidewalk. He did not confine
himself to this, but also insulted ser
vants who happened along with babies
in carriages. His remarks were of-
fensive and vile, . and he was daring
enough to approach almost any lady. 1
believe he should be handled without
gloves, and while I am opposed to
lynching under any circumstances, I
believe that a long term in prison would
just about give' him his deserts."
Others were seen and the tales told
by all conform with the story of Mr.
Dapron.. Osborne's entire account of
himself, it is safe to say, is a, lot of un-
mitigated falsehoods. He contradicts
himself continually, and the police
have about arrived at the conclusion
that he is indeed the worthless scoun
drel he is painted.
Osborne was brought before Judge
Orr yesterday morning, heavily
shackled and under a double guard. He
was extremely nervous and apparently
not certain of the protection afforded
him by the officers. He remained be-
fore his honor but a few minutes be-
cause of a continuance granted him
until Tuesday, June 11. F. L. McGhee
is his attorney, and when, the charge
of assault was made, it was changed
to burglary in the first degree, the in- *
tent of breaking into the house be-
ing criminal assault. The court fixed
the bail at $1,500, in default of which
Osborne was returned behind the bars.
7 ALD. MILHAM'S VISITOR. "Z
During yesterday Aid. Milham told
an incident of a similar nature to that
which - occurred at the Kachel home
as having taken place -about 3:30 of
the same morning at his * house, 1615
St. Anthony avenue. The alderman's
residence is about a mile further out
He said that about the hour mentioned
he was aroused from sleep by the
screams of his servant girl. When he
reached the young woman's room a
rather tall, but slim and agile, light
colored man jumped out of the win
dow and ran pell-mell through the
neighboring fields toward Merriam
Park. . --^X^:- -.77Y7
Mr. Milham called his hired man,
and after both had dressed they pro
ceeded to give chase. This, however,
availed them nothing, because of the
advantageous start the marauder had.
Mr. Milham feels certain that the in
truder was the same person who half
an hour later endeavored to gain an
entrance ~ into the Kachel residence.
The description given by Mr. Milham
corresponds with that of the man un
der arrest, and it is not improbable
that the alderman will be on hand at
the time of the trial next Tuesday to;
appear as a witness. 7 .'7
CLARENCE CARR?S WORK.
Sam Carr Believes His Brother
- Assaulted His Wife.. \
The police are somewhat reticent
about any clue which might be in their
possession as to the whereabouts 'of
Clarence D. Carr, who is strongly sus
pected of having brutally beaten and
robbed the wife of his elder brother,
Samuel D., at a very early hour yes-
terday morning, in her flat at 248 West
Third street. ■ .H77 7 -;*■-.
It appears that about 2 o'clock the
officer at Seven corners heard cries for
help issuing from a second-story win
dow at the number given. He hurried
to the room, and, being unable to open
the door, forced his way in. He struck
a match, and saw a woman lying on
the bed in a pitiable condition. . She
had been sandbagged on both sides ' of
her head, and bears evidences of the
force with which the blows were ad-
ministered. When spoken to, she said
that she was .rudely awakened by
somebody moving stealthily about the
room. She was ,so badly frightened
that, all power of speech failed her,
and before she could gain '. her ' com-
posure she felt a hand at her throat,
which was clutched so tightly that
she almost lost consciousness. The
last she remembers is that she re
ceived a terrible blow over the right
eye just above the temple. It is
apparent . the intruder was not satis-
fied* with the effect this one blow
might have on his victim, and struck
her a second time over the left eye,
two big lumps being the result
The officer at once dispatched one of
the neighbors for the woman's hus-
band, who, however, arrived before
the message was imparted to him. He
was at a loss to understand what could
have been the burglar's motive until
further investigations" were made,
when it was developed that Mrs. Carr's
pocketbook, containing $18, was miss-
ing. Suspicion was immediately
aroused and pointed strongly to Clar
ence, who was the only person present
when Samuel gave his wife the money,
and who knew where the money was
hidden. Clarence is a printer, and he
has been out of employment for some
time, and Sam being his only relative
in the -city he made his home with the -
latter whenever he was out of funds.
During Sunday, afternoon there had
. been company at the house, and while :
Samuel Carr and his wife were enter-
taining the guests _at . lnnch in, the
evening Clarence busied himself around -
the parlor and j playing ion the piano.
The instrument had teen so placed in
the room that it prevented an entrance
through the door from the hallway.
The key , was in the door from the
: parlor side, and late yesterday it was !
observed' by Mr. Carr that the - piano
- had I been" moved ■ just.far enough ": to
adjcait the Bliprjlpg in <;£ a person, and
Ji2 "'" '?":*J *'~q'' '"'" z-XX..:.- _" There is a tide in the affairs of men if - . .32
''MJ''" .:.*** ~ 7 .'•.-; taken at its flood, leads on to fortune." ■""- yP
nL p W ■ r** ■ © -ST of Bargains is now rolling- in in our nt
& H «^ *^^ § l| -«*f^ establishment. We are more than g&
'®': M Si %tV '-* 3 1 I»**J 'tLiI/ s^tisfied-with the number of custom- £&
@L " " ers who took advantage of the op- gfe
A , portunity.to secure good, substantial Househeld Furniture at less than second-hand gfe
rfc prices. Below we quote a few bargains for today. Remember, every article is nt
nt • first-class, coming out of the Qainby;& Abbott stock" excepting- the second-hand nt
Qt goods and Carpets. 7%7Y y • -: yV
|^ Elegant Brass 8ed5. .. .7 ..;.'... Former Price, $25.00. Sale Price, $16.00 A
A Elegant Iron 8ed5................;.. ...... ...V. ; Former Price, .$12.50. Sale Price, $6.50 g&
J**? I Enameled Brass-Trimmed Iron Beds .......... ...Former Price, 510.50. Sale Price, $5.50 Ilk
'•w Enameled Brass-Trimmed Iron 8ed5. . . ......... ... .Former Price, $11.00. Sale Price, $5.75 %
9 ' Leather Easy Chair, large size, stuffed with hair 7..; Former Price, $45.00. Sale Price, $26.00 ®
-^ . Leather Easy Chair, Shaw frame, stuffed with hair.Former Price, $22.50. Sale Price, $12.50 @
.QV Leather Easy Chair, Shaw frame, stuffed with hair.Former Price, $25.00. Sale Price, $14.00 fi^
nt Leather Easy Chair, Shaw frame, stuffed with Former Price, $27.50. Sale Price, $16.50 CM
5k Leather Couch, very .fine, stuffed with hair. .... ... Former Price, $30.00. Sale Price, $1 7.50 S
. *p2 One of those elegant Sideboards left ;. Former Price, $125.00. Sale Price, $58.00 7*2
•fis ■ 7 Handsome Oak Bedroom Suits. .'. . Former Price, $60.00. Sale Price, $32.50
Q5 8 Handsome Oak Cheval Bedroom Suits. .7 ... . . . .... .Former Price, $25.00. Sale Price, $12.00 ©
J& 15 White Ash Bedroom Suits. ..'... Former Price, $22.00. Sale Price, 0.00 (§§
£& 25 Good Secondhand Bedroom Suits, let them go at. . . . . ... . . .-; '. $7.50 £&
®* ' , Good Steel Bed Springs, worth $5.00, let them go at . ; .... ';... .... $2.00 M
• ™~~~™~ P
S'T-HESE bargains must be seen in order to be ap- IT —_ ._ -***■!• C, 1 t *V
@ ,7; *7 preciated. We have a complete line of Car- . iI2V3IIH^II U JOIHISOtI ©
Qt pets, Rugs, Folding Beds, Chiffoniers, Writing \ 777 Qt
Jjl Desks, Wardrobes, Easy Chairs, Rockers, Parlor " - . : -" • . x-W
I¥2 Suits, Extension Tables, Center Tables and Fine ... /TfUGTION EEf^S... . S
*<*P Mahogany Library Tables. All will be sold at . ... . '7V •§§)
-| ■ gSSpSi to those quoteil above. A" 22 and 24 E. Seventh Street. _ §
that the door key was gone. It was
at first supposed that whoever the in-
truder was he effected an ■ entrance
from the rear, but inasmuch as Clar
ence was the only person outside of
the family who was aware of the key
in the door, Samuel says there Is not
the least doubt but that his brother is
the guilty man. The latter has not
been seen since Sunday evening, and
where merely suspicion prevailed be-
fore there exists now a determined
effort to apprehend him at any cost.
"He is the man, and he need not ex-
pect any mercy at my hands , when he
is caught," said. Samuel last evening,
"because I shall have him punished to
the full extent of the law. Here we
have helped him along for some time,
fed him when he was hungry and shel
tered' him when he had no place to lay
his head, and then to turn around and
show' such an ingratitude; it Beats
Mrs. Carr has been shown • all con-
sideration at the hands of the neigh-
bors, and two of the ladles in the
vicinity are constantly In attendance
upon her. Dr. Jones has also admin-
istered' to her during the entire day,
and, while he has worked hard to
diminish" the ; swelling, he has sue*;.
.ceedectbut little. It is evident that the
fiend did not stop short of anything to
render the woman .unconscious, be-
cause : the J marks his finger nails
have left are sure to remain for a long
time. ; *|
Clarence D. Carr is described as -a.
young man about twenty-one years of
age, 5 feet 7 inches \in height, and
weighing about 135 pounds.: .His hair
is light brown, a la pompadour, his
eyes are gray and his upper lip is
adorned with a slight stubby.* mus
tache. 7"':\ r'; 7Y 77 ' rY-Y7-;
-~ One J fact .which \ makes Samuel, so
certain that it was the work . of his
brother, is that a necktie pin Clarence
always wore * was found on.the floor
near the bed where the struggle took
place. It also turned out that he
struck the woman with a sock filled
with gravel stories. • 7
Samuel is at sea as to the where-
abouts of his .brother, but he is firm
in the 'belief that the rascal is some-
where in hiding in the city.
. REGISTERED TRAVELERS.
At the Ryan— ' Hull, Albany,
N. : V. ; , Henry - Feig, - Atwater; E. J.
Chapel, ' Farmington,' Minn.; Smith
Hoyt, Farmlngton, Wis.; Fred West-
phal, Dubuque. - ■
: Registered .yesterday at the Com-
mercial club were: S. S. Breed, Roch
ester, N. Y. Christ Campbell, Mena-
sha, Wis.; C. K. Danvers, Kansas
City; C. W. Van -Tuyl, Minneapolis;
■ H. H. Tuechter,' Cincinnati. 7
At the Ryan— J.' F. Vaile, Denver; F.
H. Rockwell,* Warren, Pa.; J. D. Far-
rell, Spokane; D. A. Holmes, Sioux
City; R. W. , Breckenridge, John D.
Howe, Omaha; H. •R. Holmes, . Port-
land, Or.; H. A. Clover, St. Louis; H.
-BY Hill, Faribault; L. B. Morehouse,
New York. '.-. X;': .■..-.-■ ; -7
At the Merchants'— B. McLlrder,
Duluth; C. D. .Wright Fergus Falls;
F. L. Brlden, Neche, N. D. ; J. H. Up-
ham, Duluth; Davis Willson, Boze-
man, Mont.; J. V. Rosser, San Fran-
cisco; J. Johnston . and wife, Fargo;
Joseph Roach, Northfield; W. J. Ives,
Hutchinson; W. C. Jensen, Fairmount.
At the Windsor— P. Utley, New
York; Fred Gallup, Milwaukee; S. ;L.
Drake, Chicago; Dr. E. B. Jackson
and daughter, Menominee, Wis.; A. S.
Churchill and wife, Omaha; »E. T.
Likes, Dcs Moines; J. K. Kew, Eau
Claire; James Cammack, Marshall-
town, Io.;;C. C. Follit, Fergus Falls;
J. E. Jones. Portage, Wis.
At Hotel Metropolitan— O. C. Harper,
Dubuque; D. J. Martin, Chicago;
Daniel Buck, Mankato; Raymond Bar-
torch; Jackson, Mich.; R. H. Dillon,
Chicago; C. N. Goddard, Decorah, la.;
C. M. Whipple, New York; F. G.
Green, St. Louis.
At the Sherman— W. B. White,
Staples, Minn.; E. E. Daniels, Staples.
Minn.; D. P. R. Strong, East Grand
Forks, Minn. ; George Knudson, Sleepy
Eye, Minn.;'Lorner Semper and wife,
Dubuque, la. ; ; C. M. Cartley. Milton,
N. D. ; G. M. Lampland, Hayfield, Minn.
All the Comforts of Home.
The Chicago Great Western Railway |
has placed in regular service. beautiful
new Compartment Sleeping Cars of the
very latest pattern." . -
Excursion tickets now on sale to the
principal points East, West and South.
Dining car service ala carte. City
Ticket Office, 364 Robert street, corner
Fifth. .7 \ ;'- _-,..: . '
Iff. P. REORGANIZATION. 7t^
Chairman Adams - Talks of His
Recent Conference With Mor
gan, : • .., .
NEW YORK, June Chairman Ed-
ward D. Adams, of ■ the Northern Pa-
cific reorganization committee, who re-
turned from Europe on Saturday even-
ing, said today to an Associated Press
representative he was called ';. abroad
unexpectedly by. cable and had a con-
ference in London with J. Pierpont
Morgan, representatives of the Deut-
sche bank, and the Great. Northern
railway interests. "After that I went
to Berlin and conferred with four sep
arate Northern Pacific committees.
. All I care ; to say now is t,hat I have
returned with full authority •to - con-
tinue my work in the preparation of a
plan j for | the . reorganization :of • . the
Northern^ Pacific Railway company. I
am not now prepared to ; talk of j the
affairs of the Northern. Pacific road
any more than I have just done."
■■'"-..':.' ■ .... '. . -v -.'■•* 7 -'■-■7-i -'
WeckJs Earnings of C, M. & St." P.
7 CHICAGO, June 3. -East-bound ship-
ments . last week amounted- to : 38,009
. tons,:' against 47,213 -. for -the " preceding
week J and 1 49,417 1 for the corresponding
; "week of last year. - Tho roads carried
tonnage as follows: Michigan Cen
tral, 2,542; Wabash, 1,879; Lake Shore,*
3,999; Fort Wayne, 7,995; Panhandle,
i 3,116; Baltimore & Ohio, 4,007; Grand
- Trunk, 5,452; Nickel Plate, 3,281; Erie,
; 3,846; Big " Four, .-■ 2,800.
1 - Shipments were made up of the fol-
: lowing articles,* in tons: Flous, 1,896;
•„. grain and millstuffs, : 13,923; provis-
' ions, lard, etc., 6,185; dressed beef, 7,742;
; butter, 1,618; hides, 1,021; lumber, 5,335;
1 miscellaneous, 1,189. Lake shipments
i for the week amounted to 74,092 tons.
TWIN CITY ASSOCIATION.
; Meeting Will Probably De Called
I .CHICAGO, June 3.— lt is probable
j that a meeting will be held in St. Paul
; Friday to form a local passenger . as-
'. sociation for St. Paul and Minneapo
: lis. V /:'-; '. :"Z 7 '[.-. '■ ''--'.'
j WeekS East-Bound Shipments.
Week's East-Hound Shipments.
CHICAGO, June 3.— The earnings of
. the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul
'. for the fourth week of May were $716,
- a decrease of $32,565 from the cor-
responding week of last year. ;
ir- ■ . . - — — : — . ■- " ;'-Y
Passenger Association for Chicago
Pnssenger Association for Chicago
CHICAGO, June 3.— Chairman Cald
! well, of the Western Passenger Lines
i Passenger association, has called a
j meeting for Wednesday of this week
! for the purpose of forming a local
association similar to those formed re-
cently in St. Louis* and -Kansas City.
LOCAL, RAILROAD NOTES. V
. '.- John T. Conley, .. assistant general
passenger and commercial agent of
the -Milwaukee, is' attending to official
i business in : Chicago, but will return
j in a day or two. V "
1 ' Supt. B. F. Egan, of the Chicago
.Great .Western' railway, at South. Des
'Moines, is in the city. ■-.- -Y.,'7... ' ■
.. One of the passengers on the first
■voyage of the elegant new steamer
North-West to arrive at Duluth on
the ■ 16th : inst. ": is F. I. Whitney, of
the Great Northern passenger depart-
ment. He has been on a flying visit
throughout the East. 7*7
• The slashing « of the freight rates to
points in Texas by. the Missouri,
Kansas & Texas and the Cotton Belt
roads is demoralizing that business
on all the Northwestern connecting
lines, and much' uneasiness and appre
hension is manifested; as to the final
outcome of the reductions. 7
TWIN CITY BONDS GILT-EDGED.
New York Savings Banks May. Now
Invest in Them. ■'-.-'
ALBANY, N. V., June 3.— Gov. Mor-
ton has affixed his official signature
to a bill which will be of some inter-
est, and possibly financial importance,
to Minneapolis and St. Paul. In a
word, it is a bill designed to enlarge
the list of securities in which savings
banks in the Empire state may invest <
their deposits andvthe accrued interest,
and the list of - securities ■ thus made
available by savings banks includes
"the stocks or bonds of the cities of
Minneapolis and St. Paul.". There Is
one clause in the bill, which became a
law by the governor's signature, which
the city authorities wil do well to bear
in mind - if they contemplate doing
business with the New York savings
institutions. It is this: "If at any time
the indebtedness of any of said cities,
less its water debt and sinking fund,
shall exceed 7 per centum of its valua
tion for purposes of taxation, its bonds
and stocks shall thereafter, and until
such indebtedness shall be reduced to
7 per centum of the valuation for the
purposes of taxation, cease to be an
authorized investment for the moneys
of savings banks, but the superintend-
ent of the banking department may,
in his discretion, require any savings
bank to sell such bonds or stocks of
said city as may have been purchased
prior to said increase of debt."
G. A. R. AT ATLANTA.
G. A. It. AT ATLANTA.
Immense Crowds 'Expected at the
Opening' of Exposition. *.:,
ATLANTA, Ga., June 3.— C.E. Har-
man, general passenger agent of the
Western & Atlantic railroad, notified
the exposition company today that he
had closed a contract for hauling 25,
- members of the G. A. R. from
Chattanooga to Atlanta on the 20th i
of September. The Confederate vet-
erans will come from all points to
meet the G. A. R. . men, and It is
thought not less than 50,000" visitors
will be here on that occasion. It is
estimated that on the opening day,
Sept. 18, when ' President Cleveland
and his cabinet will be here, the crowd
will not be less than 100,000.7
J. DISTRICT COURT ROUTINE.
61,691— the matter of the application
of Anna Walla to opportion taxes. on
certain real estate; order allowing re-
demption. '"7 "7 7 ~
'■:-( 61,163— Weyerhaeuser & Co. vs. Anoka
Timber and Supply Company; action
to recover $545.15 on a note.
COURT OF APPEALS.
Cases Heard, Opinions Rendered
and Orders Made. .7.7
The 'United States circuit court • of
appeals yesterday heard- cases, an-
nounced ". opinions and made orders as
follows: . V.7
. . 530— The American Employers' Lia
" bility Insurance Company, plaintiff in
error, vs. William P. Barr. Error to
j United " Sltates . circuit 'court, " District
of Colorado.' ' ': • Affirmed with costs.
j ; Opinion by Judge" Thayer. -
541— William V Roggenkamp, appel-
I lant, vs.; John Roggenkamp et al.7Ap
j ■ peal from United ; States ; circuit court,
' : District : of ; Nebraska. , Reversed with-
out costs* and remanded for ; further
proceedings not inconsistent with the
opinion of the court. Opinion by Judge
Sanborn. $ 77
I 557— First National Bank of Lonsdale,
I Perm., plaintiff in error, vs. The Board
j of County Commissioners of Wyan-
I dotte county. Error to the United
j States circuit court, District of Kan
sas. Affirmed with costs. Opinion by
553— Wisconsin Trust Company, ap
pellant-, vs. Robinson-Cary Company.
Appeal from United States circuit
court, District of North Dakota. Af-
firmed with costs. Opinion by Judge
586— William McFarlin, plaintiff in
error, vs. The First National Bank of
Kansas City, Kan., et al. United
States circuit court, district of Kan
sas. Reversed with costs and remand-
ed with direction for a new trial.
Opinion by Judge Thayer.
The following orders were entered
by the presiding judge:
3SB— B. Kohnweiler et al., vs. The
J Phoenix Insurance Company of Brook-
j lyn. Error to United States circuit
court, .district of Kansas. Petition
for rehearing by defendant in error
[f. Francis I. Gowan, receiver, plain-
tiff in error, vs. W. N. Bush. Error
j to. United States court, Indian Terri-
j tory. Continued to December term,
1895, by stipulation.
590— George .;H. Hastings, attorney
I general et al., appellants, vs. Oliver
I Ames et al.
591— George H. Hastings, attorney
■ general, et al., appellants, vs. Henry L.
• Higginson et al. Appeal from United
States circuit court, district of Ne-
I braska. Submitted on statements of
points unsolved, without argument.
[ 591— Cudahy Packing Company, plain-
| tiff in error, vs. Sioux National Bank
j of Sioux' City, 10. Error to U nited
j States -circuit court, district of Ne-
I braska." Argued by T. J. Mahoney for
I appellant, by R. W. Breckenridge for
appellees, and cause submitted.
GOl— R. Hardy, plaintiff In error, vs.
United States court, Indian Territory.
| Continued to adjourned term, on mo-'
tion of plaintiff in error.
Kuox County, Mo., plaintiff in
error, . vs. , W. H. Norton. Error to
United States circuit court, Eastern
district of Missouri. Argued by plain-
tiff in error and submitted on. brief by
i defendant in error.
MARRIAGES, BIRTHS, DEATHS
Daniel Byrnes Sarah Lee
Daniel Byrnes Sarah Lee
I G. R. O'Reilly.... Katherine F. O'Leary
I E. E. Jones, Min'eap's..Mrs. P. A. Noel
| Otto Schmalzbauer Ida Chappatter
! Adolph J. Fetsch Laura Barbeau
i James Noskadny Mary Harof
: Jamen I ummer ..Rosey Harof
Jad Olson Alfreida S. Carlson
B. McCabe, Spok?.--e. Wash.... J. Parle
j Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Lefedie Boy
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Lefedie Boy
I Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Gillis... Girl
j -Mr. and Mrs. N. H. Clapp Boy
j Mr and Mrs. Kaufer Girl
j Mr. and Mrs. John Strecker Boy
j Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Berg Girl
j Mr. and Mra Meschter Boy
I Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Sauerwein Girl
i Mr. and Mrs. Mathew Jordan Boy
I Mr. and Mrs. Charles A. De Corsay.Boy
| Mr. and Mrs. John J. Joyce Girl
i Mr. and Mrs. Andrew A. Klassell. ..Girl
| Mr. and Mrs. William A. Dana Girl
| Mr. and Mrs. August Shirdin Boy
Mr. and Mrs. Simon Llpschitz Boy
1 Mr. and Mrs. Otto Oestreich Boy
Mr. and Mrs. Meyer Kaufmann Girl
Mr. and Mrs. J. Albert Fritschle...Boy
Mr. and Mrs. John Grybowski Boy
Mr. and Mrs. Martin Mirve Girl
Mr: and Mrs. Thorwald Dahl Girl
Mr. and Mrs. Peter Lindquist Boy
Mr. and Mrs. Nick Perrard. Girl
Mr. and Mrs. John Beissel Boy
Mabel Furey, 735 Burr 9 mos,
Mabel Furey, 735 Burr 9 mos.
B. Di Bene, 730 Ravine... ;........ 42 yrs,
Sarah McNaughton, Woodbury.. 29 yrs.
Lizzie Conlin, 1895 Walthorn 30 yrs.
Edward Cota, St. Joseph's :..ll yrs.
John Sapp, c. and c. hospital 38 yrs.
Emma Nagel, Belmont and 0hi0. 3 yrs.
1 PARKS— EIIen Josephine Parks, June
2d, 1895, . daughter of Charles E. and
Josephine Parks, 354 Jenks st. Fun-
eral from the house June 4th, 2
o'clock, fi.'77'i .77
THIRD WEEK I Two performances daily, the
|EELSTONE Alhambra Vaudevi les.
•IrfirMi-Sa Alhambra Vaudevilles."
FAMILY Trilby Heart Souvenirs for
GREATEST all .ladies who purchase
ON seats for the Matinees this.
EARTH. I week.
Another Packed House. ; 7-;
THE Tonight, Tomorrow Matineo
THE Tonight, Tomorrow Matiueo
PLAY Thursday and balance of
YET PRE- week<
SENTED. A Scrap of Paper.
' Sat. Mat— LITTLE LORD FAUN'TLEROY.
Next Sunday— CAPT. SWIFT.
St. Paul vs. Toledo!
Ctauio Called at 4 O'clock,
- Gain© Called at 4 O'Cloe**,,
SO •d^~7Y- The bustling activity in this department yester-
t! w B^" tC^ day was something phenomenal, even for us.
M. A "Mm. \, J Perhaps some were prevented from calling on ac-
'"''■ '• •'-'-" - __ count of the threatening weather. These are for
-*m,mmm***************mmwmmm***m*w' Tuesday: "m
2C& Gents a Yard
ffiO At 8:30 A.M.
Our 49c quality White Habutai,
24 inches wide.
39 Cents at 8:30 A. HI.
What's left of that 24-inch $1
■fcO Cents a Yard.
t'2oo pieces— l,ooo yards— Pure Jap-
200 pieces— l,ooo yards— Pure Jap
anese . Habutai Wash Silks. The
latest ideas in Stripes, Checks and
*§& Cents a Yard.
All our $1.75, 81.50 and 81.38 Pure
All ourSl.7S, 81.50 and 81.38 Pure
Sewing Silk Grenadines. Nearly
100 patterns to choose from.
*\%W*9 Cents a Yard.
1 case of 50 pieces extra fine 26
--inch wide Pure Silk Shantong, for
Ladies' Skirts and Waists and for
Children's Wear. The regular
price was 50c.
Wash Goods Dept.
Wash Goods Dept.
Shirting Percales, worth 12i-»c;
Zephyr Ginghams, 'worth 10c and j
12><c; Flemish Lawns, worth 15c,
and Corded Batiste worth P*»
15c; all short lengths,from I*^ /X
recent special sales. Will (Jfy
go this morning at 9
o'clock for. YARD, j
.^""We are .agents for Revnier
Kid Gloves, Perrin's Peerless Walk
ing Gloves and Maggioni Gloves.
MEN'S BALBRIGGAN UNDERWEAR- «BSa f*nra-l-o
The SI quality for 0 -if 10§3S1 lb
Colored Dress Goods Dept*
Wondrous Price Changes in Summer Fabrics.
Today we offer our entire stock — more than 8,000 yards of *fl £&
. choicest styles of French Printed Ail-Wool Challies, at I SFC
The usual 50c and 60c qualities, dark and light grounds. YARD.
Our stock of WORSTED STORM SERGES and CHEVIOTS,
in Navy and Black, has been replenished. We are showing, without
doubt, the best values at 25c, 50c, 59c, 63c :*'*-* 78c '>• yard to bo
Corner Sixth anil Rofiert Sts., St. Paul, niinn.
* xmmmxtttamut^ ■ ii-m^.«.*mm— ——»»—— .■■■■■■m^m i in ■■ ********************** mmmmmmmmm ■—^mmmmmmm
mount Vernon.:::::: |§
Rye whisky is made from rye and rye malt only. In
the open market, in barrels, it commands a higher price
to the trade than any other brands, on account of its
It is bottled at the distillery with the guaranty label of
the distillery company on each bottle, vouching for its
purity and original condition.
It costs something more than most other whiskies.
The paying this advance insures to the buyer The Best
Rye Whiskey Made, with a guaranty that will be found
Buy the distillery bottling, in square bottles, the caps
of which are wired and sealed. •■
ss & ■ ss
I It Is tylefely g
g It Is Merely s|
2^& V* *T\ tf*. T3"V "H"H"B"^ 1 Jf &b^
ssl-vl 11 11 1 H In A H ss
ssilllllll n/l-L ss
S3 . ss
ss That beautiful Gom-ss
§pSeXion is JtE/\LTH-,8
8 preserved by Ripans g
§ Tabules. g
8 Ripans Tabules puri-|s
gfy the blood, clear theg
gfy the blood, clear the g
8 skin of blemishes andss
§make life more worth 8
ss living. ss
ss living. ss
53 *2> Gents a Yard.
Over 300 pieces Taffeta Figured
and Changeable Silks, Stripes and
ChineoPrinted Silks. Were ail tha
way from 75c to §1.50.
88 Cents a Yard.
Over 300 pieces carefully selected
Printed Warp Taffeta Chine Silks,
fine Cannele Stripes, Gros de Lon-
dres, Fancy Taffetas, Fancy Stripes,
with Pompadour figures. Our rich-
est, most stylish silks — all the new
designs- many worth up to 92.50 a
yard. The new price for Tuesday
will be 88c a Yard.
■ 5F Cents a Yard.
50 pieces Pure Silk Black Habtl*
tai. The regular price was 48c.
SW Cents a Yard.
25 pes. 24-in. extra quality double
warp Black Surah. The actual
value is SI. OO.
BLACK SILK REMNANTS.
A big double table full at nearly
| Hosiery and Underwear
Greatest assortment of Ladies'
and Children's Thin Hosiery and
Underwear in the Northwest.
Prices guaranteed lowest for equal
DEEP CUT IN UNION SUITS
Your choice of best qualities Ypsi-
lanti or Phyllis Sea Island Cotton
and Lisle Thread Union d»-j QP"
! Suits; 84 and $4.50 quali- A|,Q!)
§1.00 quality Union suits, 49 cents.
'.) ic quality Silk Vests, in cents.
We otter the best Stockings In America—
tans and fast black— for '2~>c, 33 and i>Uc a
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