Star Tribune from Minneapolis, Minnesota (2024)

THE TvUXNEAPOLTS TBIBUNE: TUESDAY MORXTNG, 'MAY 20, 1881. who desire tla control of our that the ground in better cordi'mii than THE SOSIHYEST KHTABUHIIED, 187Q. NORTHWESTERN FUEL MINERS AND SHIPPERS OF AND DEALERS IN COAL. SistribuUng co*cks at Bulmh and Milwaukee. Dealers hi Vi ood of all kinds.

i Hchool IIoiiho Hipiare have been net out in Khmle trees, making a creditable start in the riijlit directum. f.a-t huudar Mr. nni wife celebrated their wooden wedding. Quite number of frieuda were present who enjoyed giving honor to tho occasion, fcuftlce to say prewmts were numerous. A parly from Marshall, Minnesota, has purchased a lot ou Hill Htreet jmst east of Ulceus' dwelling, aud is building a mbstau-tini building 'Mx lijtl, for a skatiog riuk.

The County Agricultural Society is arranging for a grand fair this fall. The Hon. J. Wakefield may ha asked to bo present to deliver the annual address, lie may desire also to look after his fences in these parti. Austin.

At stis, May PI. A epecial train left here yesterday at 9 o'clock a. iu. carrying a number of Austin railroad men, who were going to attend tho funeral of Thomas Dunbar at Mason City. I'arker Goodwin of Ht.

Paul 1b iu town. A. Kuglo starts thin week on a two business trip through Iowa, The A is going the rounds. Mi Flora Fay is visiting in 'Minneapolis. The l.oroy Creamery will coiameuee running this week.

work of art, the production of foreign and American artists. The bill imposes a duty of 11) per cent, ad valorem ou works of art, whether the production of foreigu or American artists. Messrs. Kassoti, Belmont, and Hurd spoke in favor of the motion, aud Mosm-s. Dunn, Mills, Worruer of Ohio, and Bouteile against it.

Tho motion was lost; yens, S3; 11 ays, 179. Notice was given that the Wallase-McKln-ley case would Hot be called tip until next Monday. The House then, on motion of Mr. Randall, proceeded to the consideration of appropriation bills. Mr.

Cauuou moved to recommit the consulor aud diplomatic appropriation bill, with Instructions to roort "back a bill coiitatui.ig appropriations aimilar to those for the current year, with certain specified exceptions. Lost; yeas SI, cays 1-7. Tbe bill then passed, yen's nays The army aud District of Columbia appropriaUou bilk passed without opposition. THU BA N'KKt CTCT BILL. Mr.

Collins, from tho Committee ifu Judiciary, moved to suspend the rules and adopt a resolution making the Senate bankruptcy bill the special order for Tuesday, June Id. Tho motion was seconded, 100 to ijij. r. ('ui)iertMon, of Texas, favored the motion. Mr.

Wiitis thought the bankruptcy bill should uot be pressed unt il the Presidential election was over. A bankrupt luw was demoralising aud promotive of dishonesty. At this Ss5-- 1 1, MINNEAPOLIS GENERAL 0FFIC2, 27, noons, joiosrsoisr hurd, Manufacturers of Sasl-x, IDaQTfB, Blinds FINE INSIDE FINISH, STAIRS, ETC. 2'huioapoH, Corner FourlH Street and STB.4.W I A YOU DON'T HAVE TO any Wednesday afternoon from2to 5 and see that the Cascade Steam Laundry is the finest west. 316 becond Avenue bouth.

Upcn to the pubac Irom 2 to 5 every Wednesday. VHOLKSA IE BJLPHSTlPIID Sz COPE, WHOLESALE MANUFACTURERS OF FURNITURE Chamber Suit fn solid ash and walnut, ornamented with wood or marble tops, a Specialty. Sen! markets for the sale emd consumption of gooJs produced here labor is cheep and money abundant, and wj regard hs unworthy the respectful the theory of those inanufrcturers ho claim bat raw material shall be free wbiie their are protected. aslt with emphasis why the labor required to produce wool is ess worthy of protection than the labor at the spindle and loom, whare the fabrics from wool are produced! Kesolved, Ihut tne long continued and systematic under valuation of imported wool, resulting us it daes iu the loss of much evenue to the uovoritmeut aud robbing the American wool growers protection sought to be conferred by the tariff and which the Secretary of the declares ill continue under the xistinK laws, demands and ahoitld receive tne immediate attention of 0,11 The above platform was adopted with the addition of the following to tht c-coud resolu tion: unit we -win not snpporr any mrty or political candidate until his position is clearly deiinod in favor of tho restoration of paid tariff." A committee of five wits appointed to draft an address to the wool growers of tho 1'ttiiod States. Adjourned to a.

in. tomorrow, THE FORTY-EIGHTH CONGRESS. Tho Seunte, Washington-, May 19. Senator Harris pre sented a petition from the Merchants' Kx- bauge of Nashville, piotestmg against the ousolidatiou of the customs port of Nash ville ith that of Memphis and praying that an appraiser oe appoiuiua ior too port 01 Nashville. The following bills were reported favorably and placed on the calendar: By Senator lu-galls, from the Committee on" Judiciary, a bill to establish another judicial circuit by Uvldiwr the Eighth Circuit, which now cm- braces the districts of Minnesota, Iowa, Missouri, Nebraska, Kansas, Arkansas, and Colorado.

The Eighth Circuit under this bill in- ludes the districts of Nebraska. Kansas, Ar kansas, and Colorado, and the Ninth includes the districts of Minnesota, Iowa, aud Missouri; By Senator Blair, from the Com- mitee on Pensions, increasing tho pensions of soldiers and sailors who have lost au arm or a leg aud for other disabilities contracted in service; by Senator Logau from the Committee ou Judiciary, a limit of time within which prosecution may be instituted against persons charged with, violating the internal revenue laws. Senator Sherman, from the Commit te ou Library, reported a concurrent resolution, which was agreed, to, accepting the portrait in mo'iae of tho late President Garfield by Dr. Solvati of Venice, Italy. Senator Plumb introduced a lull for the forfeiture of unearned lands granted to the Atlantic and I'aciltc Railroad Company, to aid iu the construction of the railroad and telegraph lino from the State of Missouri and Arkansas to tne i acme coast auu restore the same to settlement referred.

The Chair laid before the Senate a resolu tion offered Thursday by Senator Morgan directing the Committee ou Finance to ex-n mine the causes of recent failures of national banks aud whether such failures are duo to vi olations and evasions of the law on the part ot the omoers or directors or tne banks. Senator Morrill moved to amend bv substi tuting for purpose of investigation by the Comptroller of the Currency for tho Finance Committee. Mr. Morgat, said the very rea son why be moved to devolve the duty ou the committee was because the officers appointed to see that banks compile 1 with the laws had not performed their duty. There was, for instance, a law against over-cert ihctiou ot checks, which it had become notorious was utterly disregarded.

On the occasion of the passage 01 tne law on ths subject, in July, afiew xorlt newspaper had broken out iuto spasm aud told Congress that the banks laughed at its acts and were IIKTQSB. CON-OEKSSinXAI. CQSIJIQI The failure of the Marine Bauk had beeu due to tbe fact that-thbank as connected with a linn of brokers; that the bank had sup ported the firm of Urant Ward ia all the wild scheme in which the uug speculators saw proper to engage. A spectacle has been presented to the world that showed the pain ful condition of Congreasiodal honor iu the city ot row ork benator Morrill modified his motion by moving a reference of the resolution to the finance committee. Senator bayard supported the motion aud Seuator Sherman favored the reference.

The Senate ought, he sai to tie very careful of a question of the kird. Ho had been iu New York on the day when the trouble referred to occurred, and he could assure the Senate that although thdre might have and there have beeu over certiiicatiou of checks, yet that had not beeu the trouble at all. In every case the trouble had been caused by speculative operations of the ottlcers ofhn banks affected, aiffl, iu some cases, not by certifying cheeks, but rather by nou certification. Tho proper remedy would be to prescribe severe a-nalties against speculative transactions by officials of a bank, or using money of the bauk in any transactions that suck oflicers might engage iu. Mr.

Sherman said there wots no special use for a committee of investigation in New York. Wo had Government ollicers there who could give us all needed -information. If -a committee were to go there to make a commotion and keep up the agitation 111 regard to failures mere it might embarrass others. Tocall the trouble a panic was applying to it a misnnmor. There had been no panic.

The of New YofE bad not been alarmed. The securities espec ially affected had been those involved iu speculative transactions; the stand. ird secur-it ies of the country had not suffered. It was like a case of storm couthied to the locality of York City and not extending over any other part of thu country. It had re-suited iu r.F.AllINO THE A.TMOSl'111-.UR, and believed the present commercial posi tiou better than it had been before for a considerable Morgan said the fears were groundless supposed any injury could come to the prosperity of the country by an He supposed the business of the country did not mean the operations of tho stock gamblers.

Ho criticised the action of the Secretary of the Treasury for his interference in the lato troubles, aud oflicers of Coveruniout generally for not seeing that the banking laws were tuforced. Wo might us well, he said, farm out the credit of the United States to faro dealers as to allow tho national hanks of New York to farm out their credit to slock gambling and other speculative operators, meu who made a busiuess of buying aud selling things wha had practically no existence. Mr. Morgan feared much, however, that the par ties who long been the pets of the Government would at last bo permitted to subside iuto quiet, undisturbed aiming the mi 11 ions they had laid aside, while those ho had been wronged would remain unavenged. Tho resolution was referred to the Committee ou Finance.

A resolution was olfetrd, which went over until tomorrow, directing the Committee on Public Lauds to make iuipiiry whether tho New4-rleaus, Baton Rouge, anil Vickslmrg Railroad had exjiouded money to influence congressional action. A message from the House was road, an nouncing uoii-coiieurreuee iu the Senate amendments to tho Indian Appropriation Bill. The Seuato insisted on its amendments, and agreed to a committee of conference. The bill creating a Bureau of LaborStatisties was takeuup, aud Mr. Morgan addressed the Seuato i' support of Garland's amendment, which piaces the collection of labor statistics iu charge of tho statistic bureau to the Treasury Department.

Senator YanWyck moved to amend by requiring that the chief of the bureau should be a persou identified with the laboring classes, and prohibiting importation of foreign laborers from any country under contract. Feuding debate on the bill tho Senate wout into executive session aud soon adjourned. Before adjournment Seuator Hale gave notice that 'tomorrow he would call tqi the agricultural appropriation bill. Houso of Itepiescntatlves. The contested election case of Wallace vs.

MeKiiiley was and Mr. Randall ultempted to secure the passage ot three appropriation bills agreed to iu committee of tho whole 011 Friday last. To this Mr. Collins objected. The following bills wore introduced and referred: By Mr.

Welter, authorising tho Secretary of the Treasury to use, fs soon as may be, "all surplus money iu the treasury for the redemption of bonds outstanding, lit prices uot above par; by Mr. Lewis, prohibiting the confirmation, certification, and patenting of unearned land grants; by Mr. King, directing the Secretary of the Treasury to allow a rebate of 10 par cent, ou all goods imported in vessels of American register. Mr. Holmau, from the' Committee on Appropriations, reported the legislative, judicial, and executive appropriation bill.

Referred to committee of the whole. Mr. Hatch (Mo,) risiug toa question of prty-iligo, apoligized to hi colleague, Alexander, for certain language used toward him Haturday during consideration of the court bill. Mr. Hunl.froin the Committee on Ways and Means, moved to suspend tho rules to pass the bill to abolish discriminating duties ou ever before.

Diaim.Kaiiborn Couul v.husan artesian well only Uil feet deep and a llow of barrels per nour, Estimates wlace thecomhiK wheat crop of Dakota ut bushel, or double that of lust. year. R. W. Wheelock.

formerly of the Mitchell Capital is for thi) purchase of the sioux rails Anjim. Luke Preston, Kingsbury County, affords a pood opening for a mill, a bauk, a creamery, and a Hour and feed store. The Turtle Mountain coalfields are said to be attracting a great, deal of attention and the work of development will be commenced there during the present season. The LaMonre i'im'mide has reports from all parts of LaMonre Couu' and from many other points iuiiorth Dakota, all of which refieut the story of last week as to improved method of cultivatfon. increased acres ze.

rapid and healthy growth, favorable weather, and a buoyancy of spirits among farmers. It is the bet of all Hie good seasons ever ex- pei-ieuced in Dakota, and the yield of wheat wui unuouiiteuiy tie uoiioied. Omaha lite: T. Thomas was taken from the hnaha train at Kansas City. Wednesday night, ou the charge of being a murderer escaping from justice.

It is alleged that Thomas, who has resided in Bpiuk County, Dakota, irresponsible for the mysterious disappearance live weeks ago of W. J. Culling, who worked for him. He disclaims all knowledge of the affair, and says it has already been investigated. When arrested Thomas as ou his way to Fayetteville, Arkansas, with his wife and ttirea children.

IOWA. Odubolt is to have water works. Fairfield is putting iu water-works. A skatig rink license iu Cedar Rapids costs $250 Dr. Gregory will bold a civil service examination at Duriiiigtoii, June 3.

The First Xational Hank of Alaroua was organized ou the lath with a capital of The Council Bluffs Xtparfcf thinks it high time the Mayor aud police took cognizance of the conduct of some of the fast women of that city. The Juurtw! says that Muscatine's excellent lire department again saved the city from a great conflagration on the 15th. Two houses aud half a dozen barns were burned The Decorah Journal publishes a list of thirteen saloou keepers of that place who will go into legitimate ami respectable business as soou as tho prohibitory law goes into effect. Darlington is becoming noted for its bellig erent journalism, A joneiuthe Burlington Uiwki-ije recently led to a violent assault on its editor, Mr. Bunlettc.

And on Thursday morning a man, taking offense at an article in me l.ui liugton visited its editor, A W. Murphv. iu an angry mood, and, after some hot words, drew a revolver and fired at him, without effect, however. MONTANA. White Sulphur Springs is to have a 114,000 no tel.

A grindstone quarry has been found near Livingstone. Telegraph communication is completed be tween tieiKuap aua r.ngie city. Z. T. Burton has entered upon his duties as receiver at the laud oflice at Helena.

Three hundred ami thirty-one Indian child reu attend the the Hlackfoot agency. A good road is to be completed between White Springs and Towusend before uie. una ot July. A meeting of the stock growers of Montana is called to be held at Helena on the ifsth of Jul for the purpose of organizing a Terri torial Stock Growers' Association. The Belknap trail as completed io Eagle Lilv j2tijyxoudav.

freight is now came over this route at eiirht and ten cents, traffic men 1 guaranteeing ail freight to go through iu two days. nays. Passenger fare is $1:1. Virifiuia City llunhimdmnn: A large num ber of cattle owners ami cowboys leave here today for the Musselshell, to begin the round up, Tho outfit when it is completed numbers from twenty to twenty-live wagon and from eighty to one hundred men and about three hundred horses. It traverses more rauge tnan any rounu-up in tne lerntory Maiden Anjiuu The sheep growers north of ine juditn are a happy lot of men just as present, me Harvest of lamb simply wonderful iu this section.

Home are sanguine enough to claim 105 per cent, but David liileer, a very reliable authority. said the increase will be from to 95 per cent. If no severe rain storms are encoun ters! the sheep growers in this section will come up smiling, notwithstanding the losses sustained last winter. The number of twins dropped is remarkable, and accounts for the large percentage claimed. NATIONAL WOOL CROWERS.

strong: Resolutions Against Free Trade Adopted In their Convention. Cuicuio, May 19. The National Mass Meeting of Wool Growers of the United States was called to order at 10 o'clock this morning, delegates Iieiug present, fifty of whom were from Ohio, aud thirty-eight i'euiisy ivania. Twenty-one States aud Territories were represented. J.

S. Codding of Kait-sas was elected tempoiary Chairman, ami a Committee ou PermanoutUrgankatiou was appointed. Recess. he Committee ou Permanent Organization reported Columbus Delano of Ohio for l'resi-den t. R.

T. MeCu lly of is.sou ri, Seeretary.aud a list of vice-presidents from the wool growing States, aud the report was approved. Delano iu taking the chair, sketched the importance of tho wool iii.lustry and the necessity of united action. Ho said the development of wool growing began with the passage of the wool tariff oi Wi7, and the result had a reduction of the price of wool to the manufacturers. He urges thu necessity of constant work until the restoration of that tariff was secured aud tho politicians brought to terms.

Ho urged tins existing danger of liuaiicial ruin pending over tho nation, ami held that a tariff for revenue was free trade aud dangerous to the country. The "Committee on Resolutions mad;) a report, hich, after speaking of the injustice inflicted by the action of Congress in March, lscki, went on to declare that by the census ret urns for 1s.n, there were he.t.VHj flock masters, and that there is uo State where this industry is not pursued; that the product of wool for lss'S reached pounds, and lis value more than one hundred million dollars, and that the value of tije mutton reniiH lug from the sheep slaughtered was over fifty million dollars; that the sheep husbandry is an important factor in the prosperity of btiier agricultural pursuit, because of tiie utiiii of sheep in fertilizing the soil and replenishing exhausted lauds, so that is abandoned or seriously diminished, the eutire system of agriculture ill be embarrassed, and its capacity for tho production of meats, bread and" other articles-tie-seriously diminished, aud our great prosperity impaired. We cannot afford to endanger the great flgri-cnltnral pursuits which adds each to the national wealth uud bus invested iu real estate not less than live hundred million of capital aud which contributes so extensively to the nation's prosperity; that the act of l-Ssft reducing the duties ou foreign wools has seriously injured, aud. if continued will in the future diminish, if it does not destroy, the production of ool and sheep iu tho United States and this association. The report then goes on to show that the clip of 181 caused a kiss of over sixteen million to the wool growers, compared with and predicts a much greater loss for It says the climate and condition iu Australia will compel American producers to abandon sheep raising for other pursuits, it is, therefore Resolved, That, wo will organize as wool growers and sheep breeders, aud co-operate by means of our natural association, to be aided by the State aud county associations, and in this way and all other legifiiuate methods, do all in our power to restore the wool tariff of 157, or its equiva lent on wools.

Resolved, That In doing this wo, without reference to former political afliliatiou, recognize our friends wherever and whenever we hud thorn at the pulls, aud we will sustain only such men aud such party or organization as will encourage aud sustain shee)) husbandry, by restoring the wool tarilf of 1 s(J7 or its equivalents. Resolved, That wo favor such wise and comprehensive system of economic legislation as is best calculated to foster aud develop all American industries that eau lie profitably pursued by the people, whor*by employment may be given all laboring classes, uot at the prices paid the laboring poor of foreign nations, but; at such wages as will secure such educational, religious aud suciul privileges and such physical comforts as free men of this free uatiou are entitled to aud ought to enjoy. Kosolvnd, That we repudiate tho doctrine uf free trade as a fallacious and impracticable by the money of forebji The Taylor Dosparadoes Captured at Creonflald and Returned to Jail. Excellent Prospect3 for a Good Wheat Crop-Another Fetal Accident at DesMolries. EvnM Piipafrh tn tht Trllnmt.

VTknmth, May 1.Tho Taylor brothers bo broke jail here on Saturday, were recaptured last night in the town of Ureeu-fleM. Thoy called at, lion so of a man named Cox, near tho river, and asked for suppi r. After taking a scut at 11m) table, I Cox and a matt mined Hetulrix, who had been ou th lookout fur the robbers, covered them with a shot-gun and a revolver, and the robbers held up tbeirhauds without further ceremony, after wfcloli they ware thoroughly bouud ith ropes uud turned over to bhenff Burkluirdt. Tho captors were paid a reward of lldpiiy tho sheriff. The prisoners will bo indicted aud tried soou, a Court la now in Judge Btartpresiding.

The calendar of civil eases in light. There are four criminal cases to di. wi hi. tvll Service in Dubuque tl lHtvitth te the Trilntnt. ftrm'Qf Iowa, May 19.

It was announced home day ago that this civil service exainiu- atioa would 10 here next month fur applicants for Government positions, and that Assistant Postmaster Laue and tho mailing I clerk, 8, X. Converse, wore appointed to make such examinations, Both thnaa gentlemen have to act at such examiners, without giving satisfactory reasons therefor, and the i' having I brought to the attention of tb I'ostnwster-Oenerai, be has issued the following letter: This examination hold nr the civil service law, und aeeordimi to its provisions land the rulo adopted undeHt you ale uot at liberty tiMlociuie the service- for im- Ioeralive miih lory to the S'fwtina-ter-(ffi'i al. 1 decile and expect that you will perform the duty. M. Vincent f't-opn.

IfpmiiU hittatth to Trllmn 8T, VtXVBJiT, May 19. -Everything IooLk bright ami I'roiuiHing uutbe different farms iu this locality. Wheat in some places is two an.J three inches above ground, and the prairies -which looked bleak fw day go tw quite green. Tie weather ia ex-, eeadingly fine and warmer tluui it to usually at this season of the fear, hmt week the thermometer registered iu the neighborhood of eighty l(crec, and yesterday it regis- Itered sevoEtj-two. This of heat very uuustiul Itfcre at tLi season, cud ia a Ucusifit; to the farmer.

Wheat in jrrowhig Iwith gii iif rapidity ud the present ludica- Itions point to a bountiful harvest. Suffering tor HI SrluI Intpatfh to Vit TrV-wit. I); in Iowa, May i Quite a setiatioo I mm f-rfiifr-d in this city today by a termon i -t evoning in Church by the pastor, the Hcv. I). J.

IBuTro'l. jit wlilcu he arraigned the M-jry llIoiplUd for not givitig proper atunthm to lau inmate, the 1W. Mr. Baker of Onliaburg. lIHiuow, who recently had an arm amputated, llcau tho Jtatieut a 1'rot.

This lapcnsatl'm the Sltr ia charge of the hos- Ipital indiauntly deny. Among other statement charged ii that the patient was robbed lot fl-to by hii nurse, afid evidence exist to Ihow tliHt urn au atuouut of money was la Sir. Jlukcr'a poanoMion. The Fatal Uevolver. SimM JXtpui to Urn Tribune.

Muci, May lit Jolm Jones aud Fred Chapman have bn school com-paakmst. Saturday niht Johu asked Fred to go with him and we his father's revolver, whfch bad been loaded for burglars. A IJobn liMti lcd it out it wan discharged, the I ball maklug a hideoui wiuud ia the mouth laud throat, from the effects of nhich Fred Idled this morning. Jnuiinsed Iy Jtnln.

Hfrial IHtpiUh tn tkt TrtbVfu. May Tle very heavy of IFunday did bo uamitge in thia city, but a IniiU dam Troy, iu tit* weMTB part of the I entity, wfi out. Lo-s. n. In County there was considerable dostriivtioa of fcu'-e and bridges.

The crops are said to I somewhat damaged s-juth of ht. Clerics. Jeroratlti Day tn Winona. l' to tht TrCmne. Winona, May Arransem*nts I ere beitiK made fur tho general observance of Dcf'irnihm liy, A luofttUK coiKinittoea ncurlv all eivie ami luiii- Itary organization was held and a rda-e perfected for the general corporation a grand dewocftratioti by classes of citi- the (innrds.

Kv4 tht a. May Is. Tho Winona pwsted by Gnu1 A large attendance of visions WiSo- I were 1.. tonight. at tlie a rmory.

1 he guards are in hue s.mj.6 ud well ui' iu the muiiual aad drills. Talr Haven. F1B H.s r.s. May --Grain prospect -i nre I very promising, tne loosing grec'i mid line. Corn is being plauted as rapi.l'v as I possible, and is largely 111.

bruit trees ar tincly aud wo hope to enjoy a full crop in due time. t-orest tires are sun ou tne rampsge, and Icoti-iderntde damage 1ms been done. II. H. Crow ell put lire into his clearing when a liigh wind was blowing, and a short time I the Ere reached lus house which, with all its rollouts, was utterly consumed.

They saved only the clothing which they had on at the time. Mrs. Crowell had tukeu the baby and left the house ou accouut of the deuse smoke, and the fact hut the fire hud reaceed tho house was not discovered until it was too I tat to enter to remove anything. yesterday, Meteairs lumber yard. 111 the I same neighborhood, was in danger of burning.

A few days ago.uin audervort of waba- Isha, mudo us a brief visit, and ou his return Ihe took one of our townsgiris, miss Nettie Noyes away witn him, her name changed to Mrs. Vandcrvort. M. K. kelson and JIiss Augusta lovvlisend I were also recently married.

Miss Wsie Gnnols wilt graduate at the ap- proaching commencement at the Stato Nor- I mal Scbooi as ist. t-iouu. Boston Smith, Baptist State Sunday School I Missionary recently spent a day hero in the interest of his work. A sociable given for the benefit of the Ban- tist Society netted about twenty dollars. Ornultc Fulta.

OiUXtTK, May 19. Hteve-J. Stevens, a farmer residing on the Yellow Medicine ttiver twelve miles south of Granite, Uas a heifer less than twelve mouths old which re cently gave birth to a fine calf. ork is lining pushed ou tne Minneapolis and St. Louis iu this county.

Graders are at work every few miles. There is some speculation ou corner lots 111 the proposed new towns ou the Minneapolis and St. Louis road both in tins aud Lac qui Furle co 11 1 1 tie. Dr. T.

H. Wollcome's oflice is decorated with a past graduate certificate from Rush Medical College. Chicago, at which institu tion he has recently beeu attending lectures. Tne Keliow Medicine County Hank will come Into life August 1, rumor has it, with T. H.

Wellcome as President and T. VV. Pearson Cashier. There is a wonderful oiilotuess recardlug the Dulntb and Southwestern Railroad, that the people of this burg should like to kuow cause for. All grams look well aud the wsather, with a shower of rain now and then, uoints en- joonragingly to nn abundant harvest.

Mi'ssvs. summon McLarty have nur- cliashed from the Chicago, Milwaukee, and St 1'aul Railroad Company eighty acres nort ot their farm In Saiineas Township on which the Mmnwapolifi and St. Louis crosses itiin Vllmv itiver. On this eighty miv the future metropolis of the county. Tho Court House Square aud also it J1 'i WASHINGTON AVENCJ2 S3 -TIT.

4ati nuxn. Third Avenue South. Semi fur Prleo-i. VMM V. take our word for it, but come and most complete in tiie iNorth- FV11MTI TIE.

UOUUh A 1 lit'. 1. VI L. Factory aud Warerooiat IHvi.moii, -MiunenpoUs, Minn. C.


For 'sale by all Crst-clasa grocers. Oflice, Second floor, indoirt ldock, corner Washington and bevouii Aveuua south. SIDLE-FLETCHER-IIOLMES CO. -l'Kiii'iuin'otis op ti Northwestern and .1 ieinui riunui lviiu. Ua am fl 1 1 In Wannfacturers of the besf rrsde.

(riiiinl.iied KI011 if ratviit Keller rt.l AXD R.IS FITTERS J. S. KHARNBV COT, (Successors to Kesruey A Soott,) raciicai i mm AND GAS FITTERS. Estimates turnUhed on applieatlon. Job Ding promptly attended to.


Cauvet, 18 EOUr.TH STREET 30'JTiI, Salary Plnmter. Gas Ventilating, Sewage, Etc. Ksommes en Teiolumt! si) i work furnished on application. nvsTisr. UL LO BROS.

ir A ED A 1 Mil'tilu. Nicotic! Avenue. 3QULS' Jl 1 nciipoiisV, JSJJVY D8. TALBER i Dentist 'Mk 403 I COLLET AV. All work ii I'rifs Tteth lifU'il I W'SH I HAD Wltliiuil jeirn; ijcSU 00N ThiKt.

wuiociurtiit. tin to IticJuaoml. CHOC FLOUR. The iluv. it, Latliron is Wturioa tlironith nouiuern simiieHota ou 1'roiiiiution.

He is the agent for the Minnesota t'. A. A. C. l'reddmit WaKh of the Austin Canning and Preserving Company, says they expect to start again ttii fall.

'The old engine will be repaired. They have contracted with the farmers for eighty live acres of sweet corn aud eight acres of tomatoes. They have large Block of cans ou hand and will not manufacture any this summer. If more are needed they ean be bought, lie uorouor inquest raiteu to discover anything iu regard to the identity of the body found on Katurdnylast, Andy Noonan testified that the mau was at his hotel for dinner last 'Ihursdav. He said he had no money and was sick with tho ague.

That he had come from Creco, Iowa, ami was going to Oyle to hire out to a farmer. He was well diw-ed aud did not seem t) have been in ueedy circ*mstances, although no money was found around him. He is supposed to nave uieu a natural ueaui. Prof. K.

K. Cheadle of Loroy was iu town Kisuiruay auu bun, lay. iuere will protmtuy be services in iue copal tbureu ouco a mouth, commencing next Hundav. The men with the big fish story aud patent i)ii in are hujoriju i ue muo. The room of the Austin O.

which han bee very recently Titled up, is one of the finest iu this 'part of the htato. SI atria ge license were granted Saturday to v. Allen and Miss Kenan orter. and to P.eujamin Harris and Mary Wood, all oi tins county. Phil Hhortt was out today for the first time iu over a mouth.

roots ston. May iiUishop Whipple who war. to hold Continuation service here touay. rncxiived a telegram at Fergus Falls yestur- day that his si tighter was dying and returned southward. Ihe venerable bishop Has the sympathy of ail his people here, and their praver that the deHinhitr years of the be loved and revereutt futht-r may be spared this sorrow.

The board of Conn' Commissioners closed a two days' aexsiou yesterday. there was a full board. Many bills were accepted as Ufiial: among the were those for the Fc Orand Forks bridge across the Hed Lake River, and the approaches to the Mallory bridge across the same stream. The most important transaction of this session was the compromise effected with the claimant of Court House Huuare. the county paying him lOuti for bin title.

Though there may have be. ji a Question asto the validity of Wal 1 claim, the compromise is very sati to most of our people. Several turgeouare caught lelow the dam evenrdft. The li-ii weiah from forty to one hundred ami twelve pounds apieoe, ftr niaaing itie usual reoucnou ior ne. Hineetbe new council took their seat in April the Hunday ordinance has been strictly enforced aud neither frout nor back doors of saloons eau be opened with' impunity or a latch key.

Fnrtbnult. Fahhuvi.t, May 19. The following real estate transfers were tiled with the Register of Deeds on Haturday last: Andrew Thompson to Frank Kline, one rod square, section Wheatland, Frank Kline to Thomas Kline, MO acres, section SW, Wheatland, (MAX); Joseph Charpentier to Desire Charpentter, 44 acres, section 5, Kriu, t-sM. The most notable social and literary events to trauspire in this city during next month are as follows: Mendelssohn Quintette (dub Concert at Hill's Opera House ou Friday eveuing. Juue 15: closing exercises of the State School for the iiliud.

June ft: those of the Htate School for the Deaf aud Dumb, June 10; meeting of the Diocesan Council, June 11; ordination at Heabury Divinity College, June 15; commencement at St. Mary's Hall, Juue 15; commencement of fchaituck Military School, June W. 'ihe jury iu the case of the Kawlsoifs returned a verdict of guilty as to Charles aud not guilty as to Andrew. The of John aud A. D.

Eobbius for horse stealing is on trial today. SO'HT II KHTKItV XOTKS. Montorville has several new sal, ions. Carthage is to have a lot) ban-el flotrrtng mill. Farmors throngiiout the State report grain img nn-ely.

ie Minnesota Valley Medical Association liieis iu LcSueur today. The Sibley Connly Tea-hers Institute will at Henderson June 2. Charles Uakauson of Hobart has seeded acres to Scotch Fife. 'i he Watonwan Democratic convention was held in St. James yesterday.

Sturtris offer a Imuius to tho mau who will build a then ing mill iu the towu. The First National Bauk of Sauk Center, recently chartered, has a capital of fitlJXW. At the sale of State, binds in Noble County last week M's) acres were sold for Olmstead County Democrats ill bold their convention at Rochester next Saturday, May lib A. T. Stebbiiis of Rochester represented this State in the Supremo Lodge ot KuUhts of Honor at Chicago.

George T. Williams has been appointed Deputy Clerk of the District Court for the ion of land oflice busiuess at Aitkcti. The odicyrs of the Poultry and Pet Stock Ass.iric! ion will hold a meeting in June to the list of prizes for their exhibition at; Rochester next winter, Rochester and UuUm; Johu McDevit took a carload of cows with him when he returned to Devils Lake, and when he passed through Minneapolis ho was offered $-300 more forthsmthau they cost him, but they were not for sale at that price. The Democrats of Aitkou County last week perfected au organization by the election of a County Central Committee, und chose E. V.

Barrett to represent, tho county iu tho Siate convention to be held in St. "Paul ou the ti iust. The. Andy Gibsou is a new steamer con structed ut, Aitkin for the up river trade, She is Vi feet, iu length, feet beam, and callable of carrying a cargo of d5 tons. As she sits on the water with engines and machinery nil on she draws twelve itiches of water.

With a cargo of lis.) tons she 'draws two feet of water. Farmers in the southern part of the State speak of the grain coming up sooner this season after sowing tliau they ever reinemlwr of its doing before. They say it must, be on account of the ground being iu such a tine condition when seeded, as they do uot remember of ever seeing the ground iu better shape whou the seeding was done, Todd County Ai'iim: Last Ely raised 3.10 bushels of sugar beets -ou less than an acre of ground, and found the roots au excellent feed for hogs and cattle. The ground was thrown info ridges with the plow and the seed planted on the top, the whole work of planting requiring only about three hom-3 work. Ho fed the beets" during the winter without cooking.

Beets can be planted up to June 10, and should be placed about ton inches apart iu rows far enough apart to admit of cultivation. DAKOTA. Farzo's uew brew ery is nearly completed. La Moure expects soou to have a flouring milt. A brick yard Is to be established at Dull Rapids.

Work is shortly to be commeuced ou the Bismarck capitol. The Flaudreau J'rrahl has beeu rev ived by Frederick Fettigiew. Tho Fargo Ikmoer.ii rauim has suspended because of insufficient patrouage. Col. Louasberry's new weekly, the 11 is.

mui'ck Juurtml, will make its appearance the 21th. S. C. Dabymp'u of l'o. tlan.l has put in acres of grain this so: tug, aud says very time Wall Htreet was iu a madstrom of speculation, and great names were resting under the shadow of disgrace on account of that Congress should not encourage thin by the paioge of a bankrupt law hich would operate as an injury to public morals, and would work ruiu to thousands of widows and orphans.

Messrs. Holmun aud Moulton opposed tins bill. Mr. Collins said he was Dot to be deterred from his advocacy of the bill by any suggestion as to the presidential election let It come, with all tho Issues that imgnt be involved. He did not believe the passage of the bankruptcy act would militate against the interest of his party.

The motion was lost yeas 137, bats 113; not the- necessary two-thirds in the affirmative. The Banking and Currency Committee was next 011 the list and Mr. Williams was ready with a resolution fixing a day for consider ation of the Mcl'herson bill, but a motion to adjourn was interjected and carried. DIDN'T UNDERSTAND. A Georgia Lady Encounters a Chicago Drummer, The Atlanta CnnaiituthDi says: "May 1 have this scat," -she asked of thu genteel looking drummer whoso baggage- was occupying it.

'T dou know, 111a am," ho Answered, politely, '-it belongs to tin; railroad, you know; but I'll see the conductor, and maybe he can give it te you." She grew purple mm said: "You don't uiidnstand ma I mean, can I take "Well, I don't know that either. You see, it is fastened very firmly to th i car floor, and would be very troublesome to get up; how ever, I'll have a carpenter cmne on board at the next station and ask his advice." "I don't want to take the old she howled. "Are these your traps on 'No '111," blandly answered the drummer; "they belong to Ihe firm I travel lor." "Well, can I sit down she. finally screamed, after shifting torn one foot to the other. 'T don't know, madam; you are the best judge of your muscular powers." 'whor* do you travel from?" she screamed, "Chicago," he replied.

"That settles it," she said, meekly; "will you please move your valises, and permit me to occupy a small portion of this sent? Iu; replied; "why didn't you sav that at The liaiu sped on, while he saLciiiitititig up his expenses, and she wondering if Chicago check hud any equal under the sun. VANDERBILT RECOGNIZED HIM, An earnest looking man entered the waiting room at the Grand Central Diqsit the other day, and, addressing, tho passengers, among whom was a Brooklyn Kmjle man. said, impressively: "In tho midst of the gloom that enveloped tho struggling colonies; when the thinning ranks of Washington's little band of patriots were confronting tho double danger of battle and starvation; vvheu the eye of the American eagle was covered with the film ot despair, and the liou of St. George was crouching for a final spring, France great, glorious, beauti ful Franco stretched forth her hand and "Here! let's get out of this quick!" ex claimed Mr. underbill, hastily seizing his carpet-bag and giving Chauneey Deis-w 11 vio lent admonitory jab the back, "that tel low's a solicitor for the Ihutliohll statue fiuid." Olive Logan writes that Mrs.

Victoria Woodhull is married to John Hiddulph Mar tin, a rich Loudon banker, "mid any line day you can see the pleased aud amiable face of the uow Mrs. Martin side by side with that of her faithful sister, Tennie C. Claiiimasth 111 their comfortable carriage am roll tow a their spieudid residence iu Court field jrdeus over tho smooth avenues of lovely Hyde Park" BAKIXO P0H71KK. (' RCYAL HOT Absolutely Pure. This powder never varies.

A marvel of purity, streiiL'th und Alore economical ttnin the ordinnry kinds, 11111I eiuinot ho sold in coiiipelitioii with the multitude of levy lest, short woiKlrt, alum or iJinsphiite powders. Sold only in cans. IJovai, Bakino I'owdkk 100 Wall Street, New ork. uori i.s, MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. New Management, New Additions, New Improvements.

fTThe undersigned announces to be traveling public Hint he 1ms assumed control of tills welt-known public house, Hie nly liist class hotel in the city, which has recently been Improved by tho addition of a new office on the ground floor (tho fluent lobby in the Northwest), posseiuter ele-vntor, electric bells, new furniture, ele and every department thoroughly renovated. Hates reduced to from tof 1 per dny, according to loeatiou 01 rooms. JOHN T. WEST. Proprietor.

vsnKittAiihiis. UNDERTAKERSr VAIL JOHNSON'S Otllees mid Warerooms, 11 Washington Avenuo south. Dealers and importers of funeral supplies. Special attention to keeping bodies in perfect state of preservation, liuiuuiuiins a specialty. Telephone connections.

is. A Iff fill raw for our Illustrated Ctaloue and Price List. NO Corner Second Avcime mirth aud Fourth Street, bast mm Mn 11, CHURCH GRAVES, MANiryACTtmr.118 or DOORS, SASH, BLINDS Mouldings and Stair Wort Corner Division and Taylor Streets, at MluneitD- olis Juuclioii, liasi Minneapolis, ilttm. CLINTON MORRISON, (Successor to Morrison Bros.) BASfFACTUlIKIl or LUMBER Comer of Fourth Street and Eleventh Avenue South, Minneapolis, Mum. Nelson, Tenney, Manufacturers of and wholesale dealers in PINE LUMBER, MOULDINGS, SASH, DOORS, ETC.

General Office. Rooms 38 and 37. Acad emy of Music Block, corner Hennepin and Washington Avenues, MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. BEEDE BRAY, W110LE9AI.B DEAI.K1U) IS Liter, Li aii Site. Office, 233 1-2 Hennepin Avenue, Minneapolis, Minn.

FARNIIAM L0VEJ0Y WIIOI.KSA I a DKALEllS IM LUMBER, LATH, SMnsics and, Pickets. Corner First Avenue Korth aud slxtlt Street, E. iiiuiH'Hiiolis, Minn. Eastman, Bovcy IiFM.KBS IM LltSf, L3l, lilfe Corner Second Street ami ElrvcnUi Avenue South, Jiinttt'Hiutiijj. lit 1 ors.

v3 41 0, Filters, Coders, and Freezers, Furnaces, Ranges, Stoves. Frank A. Shoemaker, .15 'W'nsliliii'tou Av. fiouth. UMf viv imvi.i-:mi;ts.

M' JT, b4 J- SPRING WAC3NS i' 1 frcict-'i IBuos t3 1 laJLttXJL 1 tLLUSTHHTSD HHICK. HOUSTON IIARRI (Successors to 0. Sidney AGENTS FOH Terra Culta nud BuildtiV Supplies (ionorally. Room 89 Hennepin Block '-837 Hennepin Avenue, MUiucn polls, Slimi, i OI "I -y-- 'Sv 1 tj 1 1 1 11 Si. if T-' it.

s.swi.wJ, 1 lEnUGBItATORS!.

Star Tribune from Minneapolis, Minnesota (2024)


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