Newspaper Page Text
Hurd,- Moss; Pope, McGee, Davenport," G. . i;. Griswold, Chales Webb, » Myron Brown, Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Dougan and Henry Yltt,'.Mrs.Delanor Mrs. O.Curtis.,. Misses Bean, Abbey, Livingston, Fling, Wheaton, Day. Lillian Day, 1 Mary Stees, Pope, Gussie Pope, Chit tenden, James, Brown, Kellogg, Has eriwlnkle, Burkhard, Dora - Johnson, Nathund, Kellogg, Fitzpatrick, Daw son, Mason, Postlewalte, Pope, Cooke, Lena Van Duzer, Kate Wright, Castle, Mead, Timberlake, Emma Timberlake, Wallace, Mabel Horn, Hendgrare, White, Taylor,- Horn, Ruth Baker, Maud Moon, Fanning, Whitney, Saw yer, Rugs, Mabel How, De Coster, kalman. Douseman, Monfort, Hollins, Maud Taylor, Horn, Moore, Tallmadge, Weed, Baker, Clark, Gordon," Buck- j man, Longsdale, Whitacre, Pender- i gast, Adah Hawkins, Sturgis, Dous man. Mason, O'Brien, Potts, Gooch. Messrs. F. C. Brown, Chicago; A. | Stees. W. H. Hancock, Potts, George I A. McPherson, C. D. Thompson, H. j Sperry, F. Orme, ' W. R. Nelson, A. McMillan, O. Sibodkl, C. O. Kalman, I Odin D. Clay. H. F. Lee, A. H. Lin deke, R. D. Stewart, Judge Egan, Lew i Wilkes, Benedick Arnold, Dennis Sull- j ivan, H. L. Davis, D. A. Monfort, J. B. Ferguson, Capt . Castle. •A. E. Horn, j W. N. Armstrong; E. S. Chittenden, j J. E. Sawyer, C. L. Sowers, L. C. Jef ferson, A. G. Wedge, O. J. Ccok. B. I Bliss, V. J. Rothschild, J. M. Robbins, j J. B. Miller, H. E. Good, H. J. Hasen winkle, R. Seng, W. R. Burk- | hard, S. E. Farnam. H. B Wenzell, ! E. H. Morphy, C. E. Dlckmau, S. W. j Matteson. G. W. Mead, B. Bliss, Gen. ! Childs, Mark Fitzpatrick. Thomas Fitzpatrick, F. B. Cudworth. Samuel Dawson, L. A. Guiterman, W. Price, W. P. Abbott, W. H. Patterson, C..P. Stroupel, C. O. Searie, Rollln Delano, Hayden, John O'Brien, W. H. Fain ham, C. W. Farnham, W. G. Pearce, J. D. Dean, Thomas R. Benton, Town send, C. N. Gouli, B. P. Collingborn, P. J. Cook, F. P. Ottdswrorth, W. H. | Faber, Gov. Ramsey, David Wallace, i A. McQuillan. E. ilou.rhtaling, H. Rev- | ell. Walter Hale, J. V. Wallace, S. S. I Hendgrave, Bums, P. '.'.'. Parker, W. j H. Yardley, T. G. llolyoice, John San- 1 dell, T. H. Sabin, if. M. Allen, G. B. I Allen, Richards Gordon, Henry row 1 lin, James _hnnanutr*ut, John Wag- 1 ncr, Monfort, Charles Gordon, M. J. ! Boyle, W. J. Read, Forbes, Patterson, j Llghtner, Wallace, Pavidsor, Dr. Jones, Hersey, Oscar Kalman, Harry ! Davis, Maj. Price, Somen, Castle, Ab- j bott, Oden Clay, Field, Ferguson, Mc- Gee, H. H. Webb, F. C. Brown. IN THE BOXES. Box D was occupied by Mr. and Mrs. j D. A. Monfort, Mrs. Gheen, Fred E. : Monfort. Box E by Mr. and Mrs. John A. I Stees, Judge and Mrs. W. H. Sanborn, ! Miss Hollins and MUr, Marie Flynn, both of Philadelphia; Miss Stees, Miss | Eugenia Brown, Henry Conlin, A. H. | Stees and Fred Sabin. Box F by Col. and Mrs. Hersey, Mr. I and Mrs. Ed Hersey, Mr. and Mrs. Sherman Finch, Mr. and Mis. F. B. : Scott. Box N by Richards Gordon. Judge ! Flandrau, Gen. Brooke. Miss Gordon, I Miss Sturgis, . Miss Dousman, Miss ! Moore. Box O by W. P. Clough, Mrs. L. , Spencer, Miss Alice Dawson, Miss Blanche Clough. Box P, by Mr. and Mrs. Crawford j Livingston, Miss Livingston, Miss : Alby Livingston, Miss Bacon. : Box S, by Mr. and Mrs. C. P. Noyes ! aud Mrs. Davenport. i Box J had been sold to D. C. Shep- i ard, and Box T to W. R. Merriam. '-v-^ j ; Among the guests from abroad was I F. C. Brown, general Northwestern ■ agent of the American line owning the new steamer. Mr. Brown was de- , lighted with the ball, and was most ! complimentary in his appreciation of j St. Paul's enterprise and public spirit, j AMONG XHfi COST r: Ml IS. ! ! were some very handsome one?, but the ; younger women confined themselves j to gowns that were suitable to the , Extremely warm night. j Mrs. C. P. Noyes, pink faille, silk I lace. j Mrs. Davenport, pink j-.ilk. velvet trimmings. ; .-. - Miss Postlethwaite, Nile grees silk. ! Mrs. C. E. Furnlss, black crepe; pearl j ornaments. Mrs. Reuben Warner, pale blue faille, ! chiffon trimmings, velvet sleeves; dia- I monds. -'..-.='': Mrs. Mason, white satin, black lace ! trimmings; diamonds. • I Miss Pope, white organdie, striped' satin, sleeves, lace trimmings. - - •":•' Mit*s Mason, lavender brocade. Miss Fitzpatrick, green silk crepe. Miss Gooch, white Swiss, pink rib- I bons. Mrs. L. N. Scott, gray silk, silk lace; I diamonds, ; . • , :. < Miss Mason, blue crepe. Miss Hawkins, pink stripe silk. Mrs. Reuben Warner Jr., white faille i silk; pearl ornaments. : .". - Mrs. Bixby, black silk crepon skirt, blue silk waist. Miss Clark, white organdie. Miss Monfort, black silk skirt, pink i waist. Mrs. Lovering, black satin skirt, rose ' colored silk waist; diamond ornaments. | Miss Gordon, white silk. Mrs. O'Brien, black satin skirt; rose- ! colored waist. Miss Moore, white silk, lace trim- ! mings. Miss Weed, white mull, ribbon trim- j mings. Miss Castle, white organdie. ; <!- Mrs. Ansel Oppenheim, pale blue ■ mull over silk; lace, diamonds. Miss Timberlake, blue organdie, lace. Miss Stevenson, pink lace over silk. Miss Edward Darragh, white silk. Miss Horn, black satin skirt, blue crepon and silk bodice. Miss Hollins, black and white satin; point lace. Miss Cook, pink mull over satin. Mrs. Stees, blue velvet, point lace; I diamonds. Miss . Stees, .white organdie, lace j yoke, flower collar. - r "-I Miss Fling, white satin, green trim mings. THE DECORATIONS were the most elaborate that have ever been attempted in the arrangements for | any event of similar size that has oc- j eurred in this city for many years.! The designs were by May, and all the ' plants, evergreen, palms and cut flow- j ers were very kindly donated by him. j BOYS' DEPART^T. |S1 COnnENCING- — SATURDAY HORNING Our Entire Stcck of Boys' and Children's Straw Hats Consisting of over 1,500 Hats, all new this season, will be placed on sale at ■ One=Half .* . • V| _9 H ■ Bt mmaa D ■ j^s4 B H >L _7 E S *___/ 9 ■ iCJa ■ ■ <*> M, VmW A J__ Ma-%, M> JL Regular Prices. 25c Hats, i2^c 50c Hats, 25c 75c Hats, 37_c $1.00 Hats, 50c $1.25 Hats, 62_c $1.50 Hats, 75c \ .■'"■.. . ! - • ■ ■ Third Street, Corner Robert. I At the back of the stage a. pretty little ! piece" of -scenery WaS hung-,- 'which, ! made a background for a "Steamship,", : St. Paul," made entirely in evergreens, J ! arid roses. The hull was made of ever ! greens, the halyards of roses! the smoke j stack of evergreen and the hull. of oak I leaves. The design was very well exe cuted and made an excllent representa tion of the beautiful steamer! On j either side of this picture were draped; American flags, and at the foot was i a veritable bank of palms and lilies. The entire dancing floor and- boxes; were decorated on a very, large scale. At each end of the first tier of boxes on both sides of the house there were great banks of palmsand potted plants, while between the entrances to the ball room there stood a great quantity of some of the finest varieties of potted flowers. THE SUPPER ' . arrangements were complete, the tables being laid in the foyer and in Manager Scott's private office, which' he had very kindly given up for the occasion. The tables were prettily decorated with pink flowers 'and can delabra, and the supper was served from 11 to 1. Punch and lemonade were dispensed during the entire even ing, in a little corner on the stage. The orchestra was stationed in the second balcony, and Seibert's full regi ment band rendered the following pro gramme in a very acceptable manner: PART I.^'fiv Introductory promenade music, 8:30 to 9:30, Seibert's orchestra; , Waltz— "ln Rapture Sweet".. Wohanka Polka— "Youthful Hearts"...... Tobani Lanciers "Paul Jones" . . . . .Planquette Waltz— "Nordica" Tourjie Two Step — "American Press Club" — Bach Lanciers — Pelican" Solomon Waltz— 'The Jolly Girls".. Vollstedt PART 11. Two Step— "Belle of Baltimore"— Warner Lanciers— "lsle of Champagne"— - Fuerst Waltz— "Senorita" Moore Polka— "Hustak" Fiala Lanciers— "Medley" DeWitt Two Step— "Belle of Chicago" — Sousa Waltz— "Jolly Brothers" . . . . . ..Volstedt LIST OF SUBSCRIBERS. The list of subscribers to the ball is as follows: John Stees, 10; W. P. Clough. 10; Charles E. Otis, 2; R. C. Jefferson, 5; D. R. Noyes, 2; Charles P. Noyes, 2; E. H. Cutler, 2; P. H. Kelly, 2; Gulter man Bros., 3; McKlbben & Co., 2; Lin deke, Warner & Schiirmeler, 5; Nicols & Dean, 5; Bowlby & Co., 3; Griggs, Cooper & Co., 2; O. O. Searles, 5; J. W. Lusk, 2; John B. Sanborn, 2; F. P. Shepard, 2; Finch, Van Slyck, Young & Co., 3; Kellogg, Johnson & Co., 2; Gordon & Ferguson, 3; Lanpher, Finch & Skinner, 3; G. Somers & Co., 2; George Benz & Co., 3; Rogers & Ord way, 2; Robinson & Cary, 2; E. W. Peet, 5; A. B. Stickney, Sam Stickney, E. W. Winter, 5; M. Auerbach, 2; J. H. Horton, 2; Greenleaf Clark, 2; Oscar Hallam, John W. Robinson, George E. Skinner, L. M. Keiper, I. Kauft'man, I. N. Tripp, H. W. Ewlng, N. C. Thrall, E. K. Pummett, F. W. Anderson, A. C. Anderson, O. L. Taylor, C. H. John son, H. C. Eller, Jared How, W. A. Hardenbergh, G. H. Watson, E. J. Meter, Kuhles & Stock, Adam Decker & Co., W. S. Conrad, E. S. Chittenden, N. W. Bedding company, M. Frankel, D. L. Bell, C. N. Bell, G. W. Lewis, M. R. Foley. Kenneth Clark, A. B. Anck er, C. C. De Coster, J. H. Roach & Co., J. D. Weldenborner, B. N. Cardozo, J. C. Bailie, L. Thurgenson, Wemott, Howard & Co., J. Mathias, W. Daw-, son, Bazille & Patridge, D. Moreland, J. D. O'Brien, Moritz Heim, E. M. Van Duzee, C. T. Miller, F. A. Seymour, C. A. Severance, Charles Friend & Son, J. L. Mackey, A. Y. Foster, Clarke Chambers, A. Guthrie, J. L. Lov ering, J. T. Conley, H. C. Mc- Nair, Conhaim Bros., F. M. Luley & Son, Smith, Farwell & Co., G. C. Garrow, G. H. Prince, S. B. Gault, W. A. Nay lor, C. G. Irvine, W. J. Footner, F. H. Gerland, H. N. Crossett, J. E. Olds, National Surety company. P. J. Giesen, John . Rhodes, Wilbur Tibbils, M. J. Boyle, A. G. Pearce, C. Hamlin, F. D. Schultz, Ed S. Bean, D. R. McGinnis, Ross Clark, P. T. Bronson, James J. Watson, St. Paul Ice com pany, Mr. French, Mr. Kirk, A. A, Rogers, W. H. Lightner, F. B. Howell, John H. Davis, E. N. Saunders, Peo ple's Ice company, M, A. . Wilson, J. M. Hannaford, S. L. Moore, C. W. Bunn, C. A. Clark, N. P. Martin, W. W. Lorimer, T. Sharp, S. A. Forrest,. C. Potts, S. Finch, G. A. MacPhersi3.il, Ed Hersey, Mr. Gardner, W. S. Dennis, Hackett Hardware company, Wright, Barrett & Stillwell, Seheffer & Ros sum, A. Oppenheimer & Co., Rothschild & Kahn, Behnke & McCormick, Mur phy & Whaley, ' Samuel Schwab, Le high Coal company, Roxey Reber, S. Small, G. G. Hadley, E. A. Hemen way, N. I. Scholey, D. M. Watson, T. E Luddlngton, D. A. Mathews. A. B. Brand, W. W. Cantwell, John M. j Thayer, W. P. Abbott, O. R. Strong, C. Seabury, W. T. Maxfield, J. F. Ker kin, J. P. Malady, Hanley Bros.. Price & Robbins, H. S. Stern burg, William Falkner, B. F. Schuman, Brown, Treacy & Co., M. F. Kennedy, Mr. Rose, Mr. Percy, J. G. Allen, H. B. Strait, G. W. * Sherwood, J. W. Stevens, M. J. Brandenstein^ H. T. Quinlan, A.R. Hare, H. C. Bur bank, Tarbox. Schliek & Co., Ryan Drug company, De Camp & Beyer, Standard Oil company, P. D. O'Con nor, St. Paul Linseed Oil company, John W. McCullough, C. W. Kibben, W. J. C. Kenyon, J. E. McWilliams, William Reed, W. N. Armstrong, E. B. Putnam, A. B. Plough, L. S. Miller, Dr. L. Lyons, S. B. Shotwell, John W. White, Louis Betz, Charles .Durkins, C. F. Mahler, Mrs, S. M. Cunningham, L. L. May, Fred H. Sabin, Miss Ella Hollins, J. C. Jensen, Frank Bass, A. H. Paget, F. W. M., Cutcheon, F. G. Ingersoll, R. R. Dunn, W. Davis, C. E. Flandrau, W. H.Yardley. G. C. Squires, F. Burns! E. A. Jaggard. J. J. Parker, F. D. Monfort, L. N. Scott, L. L. C. Brooks, Joseph McKay, Mr. Schliek, R. Mannheimer, P. Siems, Mr. Butler, Mr.. Pettibone, Mr. Goodkind, Mr. Cathcart, S. Newel, O. G. Clay, John Knuppe, E. Konper, G. S. Fernald, F. J. Shepard, A. Tighe, G. L. Bunn, W. THE SAINT PAUL D-4ill_¥^l^Oß^:t SATURDAY MORNING. JUNE IS, 1895. " H. Mac Donald, F. C. Fitzpatrick, W. R. Speel, W. R. Bramhall, H. B. Wen- zell, -.;■ Mrs. .C. B. v Lamborn, E. A. ; Brown, Mr. Warren, L. E. Reed; W. F. Meyers, P. H. Millard, W. H. San born," D. S. j Smith, •C. J. 'Darragh, H. L. - Phillip?, D. M. ;. Sullivan, ■ Robert Seng, 7 F.F.fElmund, George Allen, P. W. Parker, F. A. Fogg, J. W. Lane, D. Gillman, J- W. Kendricks, 2; H. L. Shute, 2; M.-D. Grover, 2; John F. Stevens, 2; C. H. Warren, 2; Joseph W. Blabcm,' 1; J. O. Pat tee, 1; W. I. Kenna, 1; A. a. Hogeland, 1: J. J. Toomey,- 1; C. •-.▼..- Cannon, 1; Charles Hayden, 1 ; Robert I. Farmlngton, 1 ; A. Friend, 1; E. Sawyer, 1; Thomas R. Benton, 1 ; George L. Bonney, 1 ; O. B. Grant, 1; E. C. Dougan, 1; F. H. Par ker, 1; G. R. Martin, 1; J. L. Cramer, 1; F E. Draper, 1; Charles H. Babcock, 1; Henry F. E. Vitt, 1; J. W. Adams, 2; F. C. Rice, 1; C. R. Groff & Co., 1; Og dea, Merrill &■- Greer, 1; Golden Rule, 3; Plymouth- Clothing House, 5; Yerxa Brothers, 3; Henry Stein, 1; A. W. Bagley, 1; W. J. Hurd, 1; Stronge Millinery company, 1; Erickson, Brady & Co., 1: Kavanagh & Johnson, 1; Charles Weinhagen, 1, and A. H. Si mon, 1; W.R. Merriam, 5; D. A. Mon fort, 5; D. C. Shepard, 5; C. P. Noyes, 5; Crawford Livingston, 5; Miss Wild er, 2; Mrs. G. Griswold, 1; Alexander Ramsey, 1; T. C. Field, 3; A. Kalman, 10; George Thompson, 1; Dr. Sawyer, 1; W. H. Leightner, 1; T. D. O'Brien, 1; Tarns Bixby, 1; S. . G. t Iverson, 1; %W. N. Angell, 1; August T. Koerner, 1; M. D. Kenyon, 1; O. Lonegren.T; D. C. Lightbourne, 1; H. W. Childs, 1; George C. Stevens, 1; J. L. Helm_l; L. W. Col lins, 1; William Mitchell, 1; Charles M. Start, 1; George B. Edgerton, 1; L. G. Powers, 1; Albert Berg, 1; C. ,W. Hyde. 1; D. F. Reese, 1; Charles F. Pusch, 1: W. J. Dyer, 1; John Sum mers, 1; St. Paul Book and Stationery company, 1; Henry A. Castle, 1; Silas E. Furman, 1; P. O'Brien,. 1; J. J. Me- : Cardy, 1; John T. Geraghty, 1; William H. Harries, 1. . LABOR NOTES. . The Trades and Labor Assembly Meet**— Other Matters. Tho trades and labor "assembly met at Assembly hall last night. There was a large attendance and an inter esting meeting resulted. ~ A number of delegates from various unions were admitted, as follows: William F. Schaller, Iron moulders' union; John Gondek, pressmen's union; Victor Bonn and William Engel, united brewers' union. i^."H''-^/ : Mr. Jackson, secretary of the home charities, who is an honorary member, was. among those present. Burnt by Gasoline. About 3 o'clock yesterday afternoon J. Stumm, of Lavine & Stumm, tailors on the second floor of the Central hall building, 75 1 ,. West Seventh street, was replenishing the reservoir of a gasoline stove. Some of the fluid spilt . out upon the floor and caught fire. Mr. Stumm's left hand was badly burnt, while the damage to woodwork and furniture will amount to $50. No ex plosion occurred. En Route to Stillwater. Henry Burch, convicted at Winona on., a charge of counterfeiting, was brought to this city last night in charge of Deputy United States Marshal Redding, the patrol wagon being summoned to the depot at 10:45 o'clock to meet them. . Burch was taken to the Central station and locked up. He will be taken to Stillwater to day. • Heard by Supreme Court. - The following cases were heard in the supreme court yesterday: ; James B. Swing, trustee of the Union Mutual Fire Insurance company, of Cincinnati, Insolvent, appellant, vs. H. • H. C. Akeley Lumber Company, vs. H. spondent. Argued and submitted. John .F. Fredin et al., , respondents, vs. Benjamin B. Richards: et al., ap pellants. Argued and submitted. John S. Pillsbury, respondent, vs. John Foley et al., appellants. Sub mitted on briefs. ,v Isaac Staples, appellant, vs. Schulen berg & Boeckeler Lumber Company, defendant, David Bronson; garnishee, respondent,' 1 ■ Submitted on briefs. : r ' GLOBULES . Mrs. V. M. Watkins and Miss" Wat kins are spending the summer at Lake .Osakis. . Adjt. Gen. Muehlberg returned yes terday from Lakeview, where he was in attendance at the encampment of the national guard. Next week the Corning Clay works will reopen with a force of fifty men. The works shut . down several months ago, but reviving business, makes it possible for them to be started again." State Treasurer Koerner has re ceived the first cash settlements of the year from Waseca and Polk coun ties, amounting to $11,946.96 from the former and $12,200 from the latter. Rev. B. H. Brasted, of Minneapolis, has been appointed by the board of the Children's Home, society superintend ent of the work of providing homes for homeless children in North Dakota, and has gone to take charge of the work at once. REGISTERED TRAVELERS. At the Windsor— F. N. Stewart, Tracy; B. F. Jenness, Willmar; Israel Bergstrom, Litchfield; H. A. Patter-' son, Mankato. Donald Macleary, R. L. Macleary, Miss Macleary, Portland, Or., were Ryan guests yesterday. : . At the Merchants'— H. ;J. Peek, Shakopee; Samuel A. (Walker and sis ter, Grafton, N. D.; M. G. Barney, Snohomish, Wash.; P. H. Hough, La Crease. ;:"'.>:■ :•} ; At the Ryan —F. R. Loeb, Rock Island; S._ H. Verplanck, Geneva, N. V. ; Charles S. Bartow, New York; L. M. Hoge, Philadelphia; Harry Gay, Chicago; George Adgate, Sioux City. At the Clarendon— A. H. Johnson, Glendive, Mont.; A. H. Murphy, May ville, N. D.; J. A. Sinclair, Fairmont; F. E. Anderson, Milwaukee; A. D. Galusha, Decorah, Io.; W. H. See man, Henderson; C. A. Lambert, Young America; James McHale, Shakopee, At the Sherman— J. N. Dennis, Du luth, Minn.; P. P. Hamre, Manvel, N. D. F. W. Holman, Thomson, 111.; -I. P. * Dixon, Brandon, Man.; J. M. Bol land, Milaca, Minn.; F. A. Stinard Paterson, N. J.; R. J. Hawley, Hinck ley, Minn.; W.C.Reiiy, Opceola, Wis.' At Hotel Metropolitan— H. Mer rell_Benton, Mont. ; E. : Kelley, H. L Kelf^, Fairfield, Me. ; W. F. Ritts and wife, Duluth; Penton Boyd, J. A. Mal lory, Washington,' D. C. ; C. O. Parker, Chicago; G. H. Griff eth, Boston; 'D. E. Humphrey and wife, Chicago* D. W. Wilson and wife. : Hutchins. DISTRICT COURT ROUTINE. BEFORE THE JUDGES. 60,258— J0hn Melrose vs. St. Paul City Railway Company ; verdict for plain for $640. Judge Kelly. • 60,986— William Berlandi vs. Sheriff Chapel and John Warm; on trial. : Judge Egan. : " ..,;-.'. 61,099— Andrew Carlson vs. Vlllaume | Bros.; on trial. Judge Willis. ; 56,174— Daniel E. : O'Connor vs. St. Paul City Railway Company; verdict for plaintiff for $300. Judge Willis. , 61,112— George P. Foote vs. William Ruff and De Witt C. Ruff, copartners [ as Ohio Investment Company; action i for $500 for alleged seizure of property; lon trial. Judge Kerr. . » | 60,356— J0hn B. Wood vs. The Chicago, St. Paul, Minneapolis & Omaha Rail way Company; action for $15,000 dam ages for personal injuries; on trial. Judge Kelly. . . 61,071—Allen ;P. Boyd et al. . vs. John Comiskey- et /al.; action Ito restrain Sunday base ball; on trial. Judge Otis. ' ■ -./-'"-.- ORDERS AND"! DECISIONS. . /; . 80,963 — The St. Paul Herald Com pany vs. Paul H. - Schlossen et : al.; I judgment; for defendant on the plead ings. Judge Otis. Vfß^iggi ;~~ . Red Rock Camp . Meeting' Trains. - On Sundays, June 16, '■> 23 and 30 the . Burlington ; will run trains to Red Rock as follows: ■"Leave St. Paul 10:10 a. m., 1:00. p. m., 6:30. p. m., 10:10 p. m., : arriving i Red ? Rock 10:28 a. m., 1:18 p. m., 6:50 p.' m., : . 10:30 p. m. ... • ; Leave Red Rock ' 9:40 a, m., 12:30 p. : m., ; 4.40 p. m., 9:40 p. m. arriving St. Paul 10:00 a, m., 12:50 p. no., 5:00 p. m., 10:00 p. . . -.''. V_\ I WlIiL FIGJiT ft GDT CITY OFFICIALS WHOSE SALAR- i IES ARE AFFECTED BY j HARE'S : RESOLUTION • - ' " ' '.. ''-'..'.'' ARE DETERMINED TO RESIST ■--.- ■;■_ :.'-■-.-.••■ - ;-; . . - .---■ . .-:-."■•• \.*nr;l .— ■ -' '."' . -■--■■ j ".i.lij A TEST CASE WILL BE TAKEN INTO COURT BY SOME ONE .'. -'/";'.-.' FOR ALL. ..." ' • < -- r ?' MJCARDY IS LIKELY TO BUCK, -.-■ -.''---' , ~ ■>'• And May ' Refuse V- to Make Pay Rolls at Reduced Rate — John :-.:-• -son- Explains. ■ -. .; :J ;.; Notwithstanding the opinion of Messrs. Stevens and John D. O'Brien advising Mayor Smith that the com mon council was legally empowered to pass the resolution reducing: the salaries of city officials, which were fixed by legislative enactment, the city officials thereby affected pro pose to carry ' the matter to : the su preme court. Their plan is to in stitute a test case, the expense of which is to be shared among them. Who will pose as the plaintiff -has not been decided, but that is not material, except that neither of the municipal court judges will appear in that role, inasmuch as a decision that their salaries cannot be re duced might not relieve the other officials from submitting to* the res olution. ... r- There is a doubt as to the applica tion of the resolution to the mu nicipal judges, for jit is contended that they : exercise functions inde pendent of and having no relation to the city. But that a test case will be instituted seems certain. At least one of the city officials said so yes terday, and added that the others would pay their share of the expense. Moreover, even should the board of aldermen adopt Assemblyman John son's more moderate, resolution re-, ducing . the $5,000 salaries to $4,000, and otherwise correcting some of the alleged unjust discriminations of the Hare resolution, and the mayor sign it, the . city officials, so the same authority asserts, would refuse to accept . the . reductions unless the supreme '. court declares the resolu tion legal and proper. : In the meantime the question ev erybody is asking is will Comp troller. McCardy audit pay rolls re duced by a resolution of the council, the legality of which is in doubt. It is. impossible to obtain at this stage any ; answer to the . question ; from the comptroller himself, fen;., Mr. McCardy makes it a rule never,, to voice an opinion upon municipals measures until : they have come be* fore him officially. Then he takes ae-> ' tion and explains afterwards. ;Aj_ JOHNSON HAS THE FLOOR, * ri ... .-..-.-. ■'_______,-'- '-." ' ' '°' J And Explains That He Is Not Do-' • '~Jz* -« - - ■---•• Oiu laying- Paving - . . \h~/,?ini Assemblyman Johnson;' the chairman of the • assembly committee on streets;? says that he Is not to blame for the j action of the committee in laying over, the preliminary orders for the paving of ; Fifth • street and Wabasha t streets When -.questioned yesterday Mr. JohiMr son said: .•.,'• : . ■ .-. '' .rr.i. .--■:■ , ; . &*_. -; lira ; "I brought the • matter before '■': the committee and it was laid over on the motion of Assemblyman Robb., There was :■ no - . time : fixed ..when ;. it ; j should . again be called up. Ido not know why i it was laid over, except that the com mittee thought that it might be - re ferred to the special committee § ap pointed to confer with the street rail way company. I undertook to bring up the matter at the last | meeting of . the ' committee on streets and it was again laid over. Something was said about the people being opposed to the street, being paved at this time." STOLE MANY "SPUDS." , Two Men. From Centerville Are. Held to the Grand Jury. John Smith, supposed"to be Louis - Keisler, and Charlie Johnson, both of Centerville, were taken before Justice Lonnegan, of White Bear, yestercay afternoon ;on a charge of grand lar- ; ceny in having stolen forty bushels of potatoes from the Smith , Fruit com pany, 92 East Third street, Thursday, afternoon. The two men were held to ' the grand jury in bonds to the amount " of $500. -....' .: ///.-.'. The accused men are said to have loaded into their wagon the forty bushels of "earth apples" from a car on the track. They then drove off. promising to . return shortly and . get the remainder of the fifty bushels for which they had contracted. It is pre sumed that they fell to discussing Ibsen or Comiskey's prospects on the league list, for they absent-mindedly kept on "driving. The fruit company, meanwhile/ had heard of their extend-; ed symposium, and when they arrived ! at White Bear the company's agent _ and a village marshal took part in the discussion. .-- . . "_-',-: JOBBERS' MEETING. Chamber of Commerce to Go In Witli em. :' . .At its meeting j yesterday the Job bers' union had,; under : consideration - the question of sharing its rooms joint- . ly with the chamber of commerce. It . will be remembered that the latter body decided on Monday to make a change, as ■■; the rent has" been raised in the old quarters from $50 to $75 per month. The matter was left in the hands of . the executive | committee of the union, .with power to act. It is pretty well understood that both • bodies will, hereafter be located ' in the rooms in' the Fire and Marine- building.' . .:> i Resolutions were passed by the union.l of similar tenor to those passed by ther chamber of commerce, urging congress,-' to ■ . be " fair > and generous »in ; - ; making ; appropriations for the St. Paul public building. . . .I BURNS MAY GET OFF. <d .. 1— Z_ ,-. '..;--- -_rij Probability of Another Jury Dis . agreeing- in His Case. *. It's & two to one shot that the second . jury, in" the Burns case will "disagree^-. and .if it . does— well, :if it > does, - the : chances .- are '] ten :to ' one ; in \ Jimmy's '. favor. ;\ The examination of witnesses - was :: completed ; yesterday ''■: forenoon, - i and - when . court opened jin | the after noon, County Attorney Butler 'made his ■' address to I the jury. . Attorney . Bowe '■ spoke for the • defense. rlt was just , about .4 ; o'clock when the jury . retired. r Judge : Brill ;' came down ': to i the court ; room at 10 o'clock last : night, and no .' I agreement C having I been j reached, the jury was locked \ out for the ; night. v^^ St. Michael's School Closing. J _/ The closing exercises of St. Michael's school were held last night." There wa» . a large audience present and all were ) highly entertaihaa by the happy nendi tion of every number on the 3 pro - gramme.-; The ■ chorus singing : was es pecially good, and Miss T. O'Rourke won great ; applause by recitation, "Song of the .' Market '■} Place." The j short drama, "Wealth - and Wisdom," was well presented. Miss ~M. . Enright sang "Calvary" in a sweet, expressive voice , that gives promise of something ", out of the ordinary. Miss M. Hurley * won applause by J:; her ; recitation, : "Revolutionary Rising." . j . '..:,S ■-■' •"'"■'- • ' ' ■ .■■'—'-■■'^ I COLLIDED WITH A CAR. A Farmer's Wagon Run Into and j Occupants Scattered. lAt 4 m., yesterday, while a farm '* er's : wagon, containing three - people— la. man and two women was ' passing the corner jof Tenth and i Olive streets, it collided with a passing Lafayette ; avenue and ; Rondo street electric car. •Afi observer states that the fault ap parently lay entirely with the driver of the ; wagon. The wagon /was 'smashed and the occupants were thrown to the ground. Fortunately no one was seri ously injured. • The occurrence" was not ; reported to the : police, and the names of the parties were therefore not learned. . ' f; ;':.>"• .; 7, i . Hayes Out on Bail. | Bartholomew . Hayes, who shot , his i step-son Wednesday night, was be fore the police court yesterday morn ing.. He was released on bonds of $2, --000, signed by .Timothy Reardon and J. G. Donnelly. The wounded man is do ing well, and, unless complications en ; sue, he will be out In a week or ten days. ,-; .... ; ; John Adams, , accused of ; having tapped the till of Saloonkeeper Marti, 1 was | yesterday discharged by Judge Twohy. i 'For a Summer Trip ; Take the steamship North West on Mondays, or North ■ Land on Fridays. From " Duluth to the '-'Soo," Detroit, Cleveland and Buffalo. i Only exclusively passenger steam ships on the Great Lakes. No dust and all the comforts of a first-class hotel. Eastern Minnesota morning trains from the Twin Cities make connec tions. Single or round trip tickets to points East. 199 East. Third street, or Union depot. - Bitten by a Dog:. " The nine-year-old daughter of Thomas Grace, of 132 West Fifth street, was bitten. on the arm yesterday aft ernoon by a brown spaniel belonging to a neighbor living at 125 West Fifth street. The dog was at once chained up and will be kept in custody for six ■ days. Dr. Priec ,of the health depart ment, who was summoned, said that the dog evinced no symptoms of sick ness or rabies as yet. •"' ■- ' - • '■ • • ''.j. 1,000 Miles by Water. \ Duluth to Buffalo by the steamships North West and North Land. Leave Duluth Mondays and Fridays. A de lightful summer trip, cool, 'ho dust, and every comfort of the finest home. S Eastern Minnesota morning train from Twin .Cities makes connections. ' Single or round trip tickets to points East in connection with trains at Buffalo. ■199 East Third street and Union depot. ] / Still Erwin Holds Off. The day set for -execution of Harry Rayward is next Friday, and as yet ; no petition j for a writ overruling the order of the lower court, denying a new trial, has been filed with the su preme court. Mr. Reese said' yester day that Attorney Erwin .would c have until the last day, but if the petition is fHed he thinks that it will be done very soon. . .. - - - . " |_ n Total Abstainers'. Meeting.. i .Tomorrow afternoon at 4:30 o'clock there will be a meeting of ' the Total [Abstinence . societies '.of this city at ; Cretin hall. --All members are earnest ly requested to be present. r Archbishop - Ireland, Father Cleary, of Minneapolis, and other prominent speakers will ad dress the meeting. -;,-.' - - .r:isi;*'j ; - .' ;• ."' '. Roast /for*. Redwood, "''■'. i ztv -i - ■. ' •■■■;■ ■■■■■■-, ■ - ■;•'.■'■ ' i (State Geologist Winchell. administers : a severe scorching to the promoters jof s the .Redwood mines, in his ' report just issued. |He brands '.the whole -scheme I as a boom 's win die and places . part of the blame for such; operations on the assayists, recommending laws for the punishment of persons making quack assays. , . Swift Enumerators. Magnus Norman, the enumerator for the Seventh and Tenth" precincts of the First ward, is the first St. Paul enum erator to complete his returns. He made his final report to Capt. Wildt, yesterday. - Miss Dunham, of Anoka, 1 the only woman enumerator in the state, also reported yesterday. • Wants State Lands Sold. '.'Hon. J. M. Markham, of Aitkin, called on State Auditor Dunn yester day, and requested that the state lands in that county be put on: the market. -He says 50,000 acres of land might be sold to farmers • this summer. The new law, however, prevents the state auditor from making any sales at present. ~ '''/'/ 7. /~/-i : '.Norwegian Editors to Meet. In response to a call, the editors and publishers of the Norwegian and Dan ish newspapers of the Northwest will meet in St. Paul on July 18 to form a Norwegian-American Press associa tion. Two days will be devoted to busi ness and the two following days to an excursion to Duluth and Lake Superior. V LABOR NOTES. The ; bricklayers' union ,at the next meeting will nominate officers for the ensuing term of six months. ;.'•.. ."..;■ , . On Wednesday, evening the assistant Webb pressmen formed a union | with a charter membership of eighteen. . An other meeting will be held next Wednes day night. Ethelbert Stewart, Washington. D. C," arived jin the city Thursday. He is special agent of the United States de partment;, of labor. He stated last night to a lobe reporter that he expects to remain here about two .weeks. He is engaged in gathering statistics for his department of- strikes and lockouts between Jan. 1, 1887, and June 30, 1894. •■'... .- '' " -< Others Failed |* Hood's Cured j.„ /aggg^^^tm/ .; _ M r - C. S. GrO ■ "i r. . known resident I .i'-'fi^'-H: * of Pwto*' °- f . ... / :".-/. M ; and a prominent i tMr. C. of the by is a well known resident 'of Dayton, 0.. and a prominent member of the l_^^JV U K.ofF. He says: ..A ..; :;.: -7 , . "I had two se jSii^^^J^ vere attacks of -_4<^ ' am matory *M^^ "_/ *^Yrm9 rheumatism. I ? // "" tried three of our ;*-^^" 1 * .:-'. r ~"^.; .. -- . ; home physicians, but realized scarcely any relief. I took 'medicines faithfully, but was unable to see any improvement. . 1 then visited a specialist, paid him $50, but , ho did me - ; no good. : lowa's -then vised ; to take : Hood's Sarsaparilla;. ; I did : so; and : be fore I stopped I bad taken 15 bottles, a bottle just lasting me one month, as I took it very regularly, three times a day at meal times. ; Ever since 1 took Hood's Sarsaparilla I have been entirely free from rheuma tism." L /..■'■'■■'"• "V '".':■■ ,. - - : ;-' - ;. ; . ■ -- : - "■.:-'."'_■' ".. _..JIn Dillo cure habitual constipation.; nOUU 0 I If 10 Price 25c per box. SHOOTERS. WITNESSES SAY THEY HEARD BASE. | BALL CRANKS TWO />•;■ MILES AWAY. ..-•-. ALL MANNER OF OBJECTION, FROM DISTURBANCE OF BABY'S SLEEP TO PREVENTION OF LADIES, NAPS. MELROSE'S DEMOCRATIC RIG Inspires Lawyer 3lnnn to Be Funny, bat the Laugh Is on , Him The final hearing in the Sunday base ball injunction case came up before j Judge Otis yesterday. Eight een witnesses were examined for the, petitioners, the ' general trend of all their testimony going to show that they had been annoyed in their Sun day quietness and rest by the play ing of ball. ■ Charles Comiskey was called, un der the statute, as one of the wit nesses for the petitioners, but was . excused, as . he wanted to get away to play ball. The witnesses examined were W. L. Wilson, Mrs. Amelia Weinke, T. P. Revord, Louis E. Clearman, Prof. . • Charles H. Congdon, Miss Carry M. Taylor, Mrs. J. D. Wallwork, Mrs. Amelia Larkin, H. A. Campbell, Miss Anna Liverson, J. C. Wilson, Robert B. Wilson Jr., Margaret Borland, Mrs. Etta Sherman, Mrs. Phelps, Frank Pentin, J. B. Fowler and Al len P. Boyd, nearly all of whom are among the petitioners for the injunc tion.. . The hearing throughout was rath er prosy and uninteresting,, except when Attorney Townley, for the re spondents, created a little amuse ment by some sarcastic questions on the cross-examination. ' When Mrs. Larkin was on the stand. Mr. Townley asked her on cross-examination if the noise was more annoying on Sundays than it was on week days, to which the wit ness answered that it was, because the noise was much greater on ac count of the crowd being larger. "How do you know the crowd is larger if you have not attended the games?" asked the attorney. - "Because I could see from my win dow." ' ...'._ . . ,s~iy'" r^\ "Oh, you watched the 'game from your window, then?" queried the at torney, with a sarcastic grin. ''-'» ;""' "No, I didn't," retorted the wit ness. ..... .. "Well, if you didn't watch the game, how could you tell that the crowd was -. larger ?"-. "I couldn't see the game, but I could see the grand stand from my. window," returned the witness with a curl : of her lip that bode no good to the big- attorney if she ever gets him at a disadvantage. Witness further testified that she had seen people arrested in the vicinity on two occasions when ball was being played ; i there a circumstance she had never ' seen before. ' ';..' ''■ f;. »; Mr. ; Revord said he ; attended the _ games:. when, he could, but his wife did not like them because the shout ing "awakened . the ~ baby. ... Asked about his children, ■ he said he" had five, .but he could not give their ages any | closer : than that they ranged from three to fifteen. • : /:;Tf. //'/-: / | Mr. Campbell and Miss Liverson, who live in the same house, both testified that they had heard the shouting at their house, two miles distant on an air line from the ball park. Mr. Campbell said he thought , at the time it was a great desecra- ' tion of the Sabbath. - -7:" "You thought it was a great dis sipation of the Sabbath?" queried Mr. Townley, sarcastically. "Desecration," returned Attorney Doty. t ; "It's all the same," returned Mr. Townley, smiling. Questioned further, Mr. Campbell said he did not think base ball peo ple were a class who enjoyed good property. "Do you mean the players or the audience?" asked the attorney. "Well, I will put the audience in, too." Mrs. Sherman conducts a kinder garten in the Church of the Messiah in the vicinity of the grounds, and she said that on one Sunday when a game was in progress four of her class of seven boys were absent, the ball game proving a greater attrac tion than the school. She had also been deprived of her customary aft ernoon nap on her return from school on account of the game. On one occasion she had seen a lot of boys cheer one of the ball teams as it was leaving the park in- a 'bus, and she thought this was very de moralizing for the boys. . There was some testimony also as to the effect of Sunday ball in the way of the depreciation in the value of property. The case was adjourned until Monday morning, when the ex amination of witnesses for the peti . tioners will be continued. MELROSE FLOORS MUNN When the Railway's Lawyer At tempts to Be Flippant. John Melrose secured a verdict for $640 .in Judge Kelly's court yesterday in his suit against the street rail way company to recover damages for the loss of his wagon and injuries to himself and horse by being run into by a street car on Mississippi street last fall. While Melrose was on the stand, undergoing cross-examination, Attorney Dunn, for the railway com pany, asked him what kind of a wagon he had. - "A Democratic- wagon," returned' Melrose, who is somewhat famous as - a Democratic war-horse in his town, Little Canada. ' "You say you had a Democratic wagon?" queried Attorney Tom O'Brien on re-direct examination. •• "Yes." --,■■ -'.' ■///•■ : "A pretty ■ good wagon, was it?" "Yes it was . a good wagon." .'.'Was it more expensive than a Re • publican wagon queried Attorney Munn, sneeringly. I "Oh, yes; you get them for nothing," returned the witness . with a look of ■ disgust on his face. - v, Everybody broke out in a roar of laughter for a second, and even Judge Kelly '. could not resist the temptation to give vent to his mirth. v Rev. Father Ferstl, O. S. B. assist . ant priest at the Assumption church, returned from a six months' vaca tion yesterday. The * leave of absence was - granted for the benefit of his health, which he recuperated by vis its to his old home in Bavaria, and in Italy, Egypt and the Holy land. nr n mi m " i' ■ 1 LLL/a lull LLll &CO. Saturday Specials. READY MADE SUITS. The Two Suit Wonders of the Northwest. For today's selling we : have purchased 200 High Grade DUCK SUITS in stripes and checks, with smart, jaunty cutaway Blazer Jackets, made in the best possible manner, with extra full sleeves and fin ished seams. These will be sold today for $2.00 each. They're- beautiful suits, perfect fitting, and in the ordinary way of selling would be cheap at $3. 50. We also received another large shipment of our fa mous FIVE-DOLLAR Suits. These are made of pure wool Scotch Tweeds and English Covert Cloths in two of the newest shapes of the season. Skirts are lined throughout and stif fened. They are strictly tailor-made and- they could not fit better if made to order. Our price is $5.00 a suit. We are told that there's nothing in town to touch them at even $10.00. ; See' our great stock of laundered Shirt Waists. FOR 8 CENTS. Two big tables full of fin est Dimities and Zephyr Ginghams at 8 Cents a yard today. Among the Dimities are many of our best 10, i2*/_ and 15c kinds. • The Ginghams are worth '12 J/.* c. All for 8 cents to day in order to clean up stock before stock-taking. 4 GREAT SPECIALS. 2,2 50 pure, ilk WIND .SORTIES, 5 inches wide, 36 inches long, in fancy and plain colors, at just half price, 2 for 25 Cents today. They're the best values ever offered, and the lot is certain to be sold out before the gong sounds for closing today. ; 1,200 pairs White Silk Dress Shields, lined with pure rubber, 15 Cents a pair today. Actual value 35c. Positively not more than 6 pairs to one buyer. 1,440 Solid Silver Thim bles, guaranteed full coin standard, all sizes, only 10 Cents each today. 1,000 pounds Royal Scotch Linen Writing- Pa- ' per, plain or ruled, 15 Cents a pound today. 5 quires octavo to the round. 3V2 quires Commercial to tho pound. Envelopes to match, 6 Cents a package, contain ing 25. SUN UMBRELLAS. A special leader received yesterday. 25 dozen 26-inch Black Silk sun or rain umbrellas, paragon frame, silk case and tassel, 2 2 -inch ferrule, with choice Acacia, Furze, Weich sel or oak loops and crooks, only $1.50 each today. Of all the grand Umbrella bargains we have offered this season this is the very best. : GLOVES. 600 pairs -of genuine FIELD, MAHLER & GO. CONTINUED. French Chamois Gloves, Mousquetaire wrists, white and natural color, 75 Cents s pair today. Roorer Gloves are selling in town for $1.00. - MUSLIN UNDER WEA P. 25 dozen fine Muslin and Cambric Skirts. Three different styles, deep Cambric flounces, with hem and cluster of tucks; 01 flounce of Que embroidery. Pries 85 Gents today; value. 81.25. Fine Cambric and Muslin Chemises, plain but well made. 25 Cents each. Z Z Summer Corsets, the best in the world, $1.75. P, D. Summer Corsets, $1.75. Thomson's Ventilating Corsets, all lengths. $1.00. Olivet Summer Corsets, 50c. _____ GOOD SILKS. New Cable Cord Habutai Wash Silks, illuminated ef fects, more than ioo styles, 25 Cents a yard. LINEN ROOM. A little lot of hand-made Japanese Rugs will be closed out today at the lowest ever named. Size 3x6 feet. Price $1.75 each. They should go in double quick time. 70 pieces White Victoria Lawn, 30 inches wide, 10 Cents a yard today. 40 pieces White Pique, plain and fancy rib, $3.00 for full skirt lengths. HOSIERY SALE. Six lines of 50c Stock* ings for 35c a pair. Two-Thread Black Ingrain Cotton. Four-Thread Black Ingrain Lisle. Two lines of "Onyx" block Lisle, colored tops, Richelieu ribbed Muck Cotton "Trunk Tops." 30 inches long. Black Cotton "Opera'Leuglha" IlermsdotX dye, 31 inches long. Any of these for 35 GS9-.5.3 a pair today, 3 pairs for $1.00. The lowest regular price is 50c. There will also be a spe cial sale of Ladies' fine or wide -ribbed Vests and Drawers at 25 Cents each today. Our regular price was 35 c. FOR MEN. "ESSonaPCh" laundered Negligee Shirts, black or blue stripes, attached collars and cuffs; $1,00 each today. It's a little lot of about 300 which we bought at half-price to close the line. The makers' price a month ago was £13.50 a dozen. A close retail price was $1.50 each; most stores sell the same quality for This little lot is yours for One Dollar each. No more when tlitse are gone. Every man knows that "Monarch' Shirts fit perfectly, are thoroughly well made, and that they're the best shirts in the United States. §. 11l CO, CUSTOM HOUSE, ST. PAUL,, MINN., June 7, ISSs.— Notice is hereby given that the following described merchan dise has been seized tor a violation of the Customs Revenue laws of the United States, viz: 1 sail boat, com plete; 1 anchor; 1 grapnel; 1 counter scale. Any person claiming such ar ticles, or any or either of i them, is hereby required to appear and file with the undersigned his claim to the same within .twenty days from the date of the first publication of this notice, or be forever barred, JOHN C. GER AGHTY, Collector of Customs. C USTOM HOUSE, ST. FAUL.IIINN.; June 7, 1896.— Notice is hereby given that the following described merchan dise has been seized for a violation of the Customs Revenue laws of the United States, viz: 340 pounds llax Kill netting, 100 pounds cotton twine. 25,000 fish hooks. Any person claiming such articles, or any or either of them, Is hereby required to appear and file with the undersigned his claim to the same within twenty days from the date of the first publication of thi3 notice, or be forever barred. JOHN C. 3ERAGHTY, Collector of Customs. Aasfgmee'M Stile. STATE OF MINNESOTA, COUNTY of Carver, ss. Notice is hereby given that under md pursuant to an order of the Dis trict Court, in and for said county, I will expose for sale! and sell to the highest bidder for cash, at the village if Norwood, in said county and state, in Monday, the nth day of June, 1886, it one o'clock p. m.', the stock .>: gen eral merchandise, consisting In part of dry goods and notions, boots ami shoes, hats and caps, clothing, gro ceries, crockery and glassware, lately Dwned by Edward F. Nugent, insol vent, and conveyed to me In trust for :he benefit of his creditors. Said stock will first be offered in bulk. Bale to be subject to approval by said court. Dated June 7th, 1885. JOSEPH W. CRAVEN, Assignee.