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title: 'Daily globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1878-1884, October 06, 1878, Image 8',
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The Democracy of Ramsey county will meet
in convention at the old court house in the city
of Saint Paul on "Wednesday, October 9th, 1878,
at 10 o'clock A. M., for the purpose of putting
in nomination candidates to be voted for at the
ensuing election, for the following offices:
Judge of the district court sheriff auditor
judge of probate Senator for the Twenty
third Senatorial district Senator forth
Twenty-fourth Senatorial district four Repre
sentatives from the city one Representative
from the country two county commissioners
from the city one county commissioner from
The wards and townships will hold their cau
cuses on Tuesday afternoon, the 8th October,
in the city from 5 to 7 o'clock P. M.i the
townships from 3 to 5 o'clock P.M., and will
elect delegates according to the numbers set
opposite their respective localities, viz:
First ward 6 Rose 8
Second ward 7 New Canada 3
Third ward 7 White Bear 3
Fourth ward 10 McLean 2
Fifth ward 6 Reserve 2
Sixth ward 3 Mounds View 2
The place at which the caucuses will be held
are as follows:
First ward, first precinct.
Second ward, old court house.
Third ward, city hall.
Fourth ward, First precinct, 5 delegates.
Fourth ward, Second precinct, 2 delegates.
Fourth ward. Third precinct, 3 delegates.
Fifth ward, First precinct, engine house.
Sixth ward and townships usual places
Toting. JAB J. HILL, Oh.
JA S. ROBERTS,
P. H. KKLLY,
O. O. CT/LLEN,
J. C. MCOABTHT,
N HABD Y,
B. MAGOFFIN, JB..
JACKSON STREET PAVEMENT.
A Special Meeting of the CouncilDoubts
About Capt. Starkey Doing the Work in
TimeThe City Will Not Pay the Royalty
Starkey's Contract Confirmed.
The common council had a special ses
The object of the called meeting was to
consider the Jackson street pavement mat
ter and to confirm the award of contract
made by the board of public works.
Aid. Sanborn raised the question that a
quorum was present for the transaction of
ordinary business, bat to confirm a contract
it requited 8 votes.
President Rhodes took the same view, and
established it by reference to the law on the
BBING 'EM IN FBOM THE BY-WAYS.
Thereupon Clerk O'Connor dispatched a
messenger to bring in some alderman in ci
Pending the return of the messenger, Aid.
Dowlan came in, making the necessary
The clerk read the report of the board of
public works making the award.
Aid. Sanborn offered a resolution confirm
ing the award, provided the work was done
within sixty days, and provided further that
the said Starkey shall pay the ten cents per
square yard royalty for the use of the Stowe
WHO IS TO PAY THE ROYALTY?
Aid. Allen thought sixty days was too long
a time. The work, to make it satisfactory,
should be completed in forty-five days. Any
further delay would rush the work into win
ter, and then the work would be retarded or
badly done, owing to the cold. On the ques
tion of royalty, the speaker said, confusion
again arose. The speaker said he had
heard that Mr. Starkey expected the city to
donate to him the royalty this matter should
be clearly understood, 'lhe gentleman feared
this feature would raise up a
that vexed state of affairs, Mr, Starkey pro
posed, BO the understanding was, to have the
city reserve the 10 per cent, royalty, and pay
it out after the work was finished. The
whole matter was yet mixed up in provisos,
and moreover, the speaker didn't believe
that he, Starkey, could do the work at all for
the money. The speaker was in favor of
having the pavement completed this winter,
and it Mr. Starkey meant to evade it, he, the
speaker, wanted the contract let to the next
lowest bidder. The next lowest biddar guar
anteed to have the work done in thirty days
and would furnish bonds of $10,000 to that
effect. The speaker moved to amend Aid.
Sanborn's resolution by inserting forty-five
days for six days.
Mr. Murray thought the contract should
not be awarded unless it was distinctly un
derstood that Mr. Starkey would finish the
contract in the specified time. He, Starkey,
had bid on certain specifications, and he,
the speaker, didn't think it advisable to fur
ther limit the time by inserting forty-five
for sixty days.
President Khodes stated that the propeity
owners he represented would prefer the mat
ter postponed until spring, unless the work
was speedily completed before cold weather.
MB. STABKEY WANTED.
Aid. Dowlan suggested that Mr. Starkey
be sent for to respond to what inquiries the
council were pleased to propound.
Aid. Rhodes didn't see the necessity of
having him here.
Mr. Murray understood that Mr. Starkey
expected the city to give him the royalty,
and some understanding ought to be reached
in this matter.
Aid. Alleii suggested the appointment of a
committee to consult with Mr. Starkey, re
port, and at a special meeting the question
could be settled.
Aid. O'Connor wanted a vote on the reso
Aid. Allen withdrew his amendment to
Aid. Sanborn's resolution.
Aid. Sanborn withdrew his resolution, as
the law provided for the same thing, and the
resolution was offered to give Capt. Starkey
a distinct notice that the city would not be
liable for the royalty.
THE OONTBAOT OONFIBMED.
The confirmation of the contract was put,
and received eight votes in the affirmative,
none in the negative.
Aid. O'Connor moved to adjourn.
The clerk staled that the board of public
Works had referred to the council their
award of contract for grading Lafayette ave
The president stated the matter of La'ay
ette avenue was important, but he believed
that the board's report csuld not be taken
np under the rules unless by unanimous re
Aid. O'Connor's motion to adjourn was
put and lost.
The reception of the report on Lafayette
avenue was put to vote, and Aid. O'Connor
voting against it, the matter went over.
On motion, the council adjourned.
How She Wore the Breeches.
A parade of dress reformers took place in
this city, Friday evening. The obscurity of
night was taken advantage of, because the
fit and hang of the garments were not easy,
on first trial. The procession was formed of
two young ladies, one in complete male at
tire the other did the* languishing business
on the arm of the bifurcated party. The
procession formed about 8 o'clock on Thir
teenth street, and marched down Jackson to
Bobert street. There the twain paid a call
on a young lady, and the "gent" made a de
cided mash. The decided impression made,
mutually, could have been passed
off all right, had not an
unfortunate contretemps happened when
the visitors took their departure. The young
hostess reached out a dainty hand to be
pressed by the "gentleman." By some in
advertency he oi she had put his or her
hands in the pantaloons pockets, and being
unused to the arrangement, for the life of
her or him, she or he couldn't get 'em out.
Moral: Marry and you can wear the breeches
and have no bother about the pocketsif
kept full as a proviJent husband should
keep 'em for his chick-a-biddy.
is Presented for Be-election and Accepts.
ST. PAU L, Oct. 5th, 1878.
Hon. W. Wilkin:
The undersigned members of the Bar of Ram
sey county hereby respectfully rebcest you to
accept the candidacy for district judge of the
district embracing this county:
S. L. Pierce,
H. L. Williams,
Allis & Allis,
E. R. HolliDshead,
H. L. Carver,
Henry F. Masterson,
Jame H. Davidson,
W. H. Grant,
A. R. Capehart,
H. A. Wilson,
Theo. E. Parker,
Chas. E. Otis,
Chas. S. Bryant,
C. J. Thompson,
John B. Brisbin,
Chas. E. Flandrau,
H. R. Bigelow,
Geo. C. Squires,
J. N. Rogers,
F. L. Rogers,
Wm. S. Moore,
Homer C. Eller,
James N. Granger,
Chas. D. Kerr,
J. M. Gilman,
C. K. Davis,
John D. O'Brien,
Thomas E. Knox,
E. S. Chittenden,
L. R. Cornman,
James H. O'Brien.
ST. PAUL, Oct. 5th. 1878.
Messrs. Horn, Brisbin. and others:
GENTLEMEN:lam in receipt of your com
munication of this date, in which, on behalf
of the members of the bar of this county you
"request me to accept the candidacy for dis
trict judge of the district embracing this
county," and take great pleasure in complying
with the request of the members of the bar.
A it Will be Presented in St. Paul Church
Church of the Good Shephe idMorning ser
vice 11 o'clock evening service 7:30. William
Cox Pope, B. D., rector.
St. Paul's Church (Episcopal)Corner Ninth
and Olive. Rev. E. S. Thomas, rector. Ho ly
communion, 11 A. M. Evening service and
sermon 7:30 p. M. Sunday school 2:30 P. M.
Central Presbyterian ChurchCedar street
(near capitol.) Rev. Wm. McKibbin, pastor.
Preaching at 10:30 A. and 7:30 P. M. Sabbath
school 12:15 P. M.
New Jerusalem (or Swedenborgian) Church
Market street, between Fourth and Fifth
streets. Rev. E C. Mitchell, pastor. Services
at 10:30 A.M. Sunday school at 10 A. M. Sub
ject of sermon: "Is the Lord's way equal?"
Plymouth church, corner of Wabashaw street
and Summit avenueUsual services at 10:30
A. M. and 7:30 P. M. Preaching by the pastor
Rev. Dr. Dana. Evening subject, "Voices from
the old world, or notes of missionary progress."
Strangers and others cordially invited.
First Presbyterian churchThere will be ser
vices as usual, morning and evening, in the
morning at 10:30, in the evening at 7:30
o'clock. The pastor, Rev. Samuel Conn, D.,
will preach. Strangers are cordially invited.
Unity churchServices at 10:30 A. M. Ser
mon by W. Gannett, Sunday school atl2 15.
First M. E. churcu, in upper townPreach
ing at 10:30 A. M. by Rev. John Stafford. Sun
day school at 12 M. Seats free. Strangers
made welcome. No evening service.
African Pilgrim Baptist ChurchMorning
service 10:30 evening, 7:30. Rev. R. Hickman,
African M. E. Church, under Odd Fellows'
blockMorning service 10:30 Sunday School,
3 P. M. Evening service 7:30. Rev. A. Simons,
Y. M. C. A. SEBVICES.
Young men's Bible class, taught by the Gen.
eral Secretary, and open to all young men, at
the rooms, at 4 p. M. jail service at 2 P. M.
hospital service at 3 P.M. Dayton Bluff SUD
day School at 3 P. M. Monday, young men's
meeting at 7:30 p. M. Friday, prayer meeting
at Dayton Bluff chapel, at 8 P. M.
A. A. McLeod, Esq., leaves on Monday even
ing for a short visit with his friends in New
Messrs. R. Jenks, assignee, and T.
Eavanagh, the popular auctioneer of this city,
left on the 3:30 train yesterday afternoon to
take charge of a large bankrupt stock of
merchandise in the southern part of the State.
Arrivals at the Clarendon: Williamson,'
B. Rodgers, Dubuque W. Carter, Pittsburg
Silas Waell, New Ulm Mrs. Johnson, Hu d
son Chas. N Bell, St. Paul A. W. Kennedy,
Winnipeg Chas. Reusch, New Orleans Tho.
W. Conner, Canada A. Willits, La Grand C.
W. Burt, city.
Arrivals at the Metropolitan: A. 0
Bailey, Menomonee William Wilson, Henomo
nee M. M. Thomas, Portland, Me. Elias
Thomas, Portland. Me. C. W. Wolff, St. Louis
J. Seligman, Chicago Max Wolff, Chicago H.
W. Rockener, Chicago W. Grant and wife,
Mankato Mrs. Chandler, Vermillion W. Fair
nan, Sioux City James Thatcher, Hoboken,
N. J. E A. Protois, Washington M.
Vaughan, Milwaukee A. K. Barnum and wife,
New York William Naity, Kingston James
Murphy. Ottawa C. C. Norris and wife, Phila
delphia Sturnes, Chicago E W. Smith,
U. S. A. E Sanger, Fort Keogh W.
O'Toole, Fort Keog Lit, Philadelphia.
The Merchants hotel has a steam elevator and
all the modern improvements, with rooms
graded from $2.50 to $3 per day. Th follow
lowing were among the arrivals yesterday:
G. E. Rock wood, Chicago I. A. Basset, De
troit Cade, Janes ville M. H. Maxtield,
Milwaukee C. E. Hall, Boston D.M. Jenkins,
Pittsbuigh G. T. Seal, Ne York C.
Mealey, Milwaukee G. Bielby, New York
W. Collins, Covington Mrs. F. O'Brien,
Detroit, Mich. John Mitchen, Chippewa Falls
J. T.French, Chicago J. Wiley, New York S.
F. Merrill, Auburn S. Anderson, New York
D. M. Sabin. Stillwater David Levy, Ne
York White, Ne Jersey White,
Winnebago G. W. Collins, Liverpool, O. T.
Y. Head, Minneapolis Shay, Dubuque, la.
J. C. McCluer, Red Wing G. Scott, Mississippi
D. G. Tracy, Wisconsin R. B. Langdon, Min
neapolis Caspeny, J. A. Tierney, A. Bod
well, N. G. Ferguson, A. Jones, C. A. Up
ham, T. T. Wood worth, Gibbt, C. A.
Lambert, Chicago F. Thorn, Mrs. A. El
iver, Sam Pratt, A. Ramdale, New York G.
Stansbury, Buffalo N.O.Perkins, QuincyJ.
H. Sharpe and wife, Moorhead L. Heard, E
H. Foot, Boston G. E. Freeman, Hastings
Miss M. Olson, Red Wing S. Wallace, Brain
erd N. Johnston, Black Hills.
Dr. C. Williams has removed his office
from the corner of Seventh and Jackson streets
to his residence, No. 193 Broadway. Dr. W.
will attend professional calls night or day
Diseases of females will receive special atten
tion, under an entirely new method of treat
ment. Fo cash when medical services are
rendered, Dr. W. will deduct 25 per cent, from
usual charges of the profession. Office hours
from 8 to 9 A. M., and 4 to 5 P. si.
Oct 1st, 1878.
HE REPUBLICAN SLATF_,
AS SHOWN BY THE RESULTS OF THE
The Conte st for Sheriff Gets a tittle
ExcitementGeo. S. Acker Apparently
the Coming VictimLamentable Lack of
Interest in the Other County Officers
Probable Legislative CandidatesScen es
The Republicans of St Paul have taken
the place of Wilkins Micawber, and they fill
it well. They are always expecting some-
thing to turn up which will bring grist to
their mill, and they come smiling every
year just as though nothing had happened.
They are "at it agin" now, and seem to be
enjoying themselves just as well as though
defeat was not certain. But it is all the
Their primary meetings were held last
night to elect delegates to their county con
vention to-morrow. The primaries were un
usually well atttended, and at some of the
precincts more interest was manifested than
is frequently exhibited on election day. The
contest was between Geo. S Acker and Chas.
Passavant, each of whom are anxious for
he empty honor of a nomination for sheriff.
O olher office does there seem to
have been any contest whatever. For audi
tor no name is yet presented, and for probate
judge Chas. N Bell appears to be the only
candidate. The legislative slate appears to
be harmoniously fixed up, the Senatorial
nominees to be Stanford Newell, from the
First, Second and Third wards and C.
Gilfillan from the Fourth and Fifth wards
and county. The slate ills for Representa
tive nominees, as follows: First and Second
wards, Dr. Murphy Third ward, ft C.
Wiley Fourth ward, W Mead Fifth
At the various precincts the drumming up
of votes was lively. I the First ward there
was no particular attention paid to who
voted. Each side wanted votes and they
took 'em as they came, "without regard to
race, color or previous condition of servi-
tude." One of the delegates on the Acker
ticket is a prominent Democrat and he help
ed pull he ticket through.
A the Second and Third ward polls there
was no excitement worthy of note. Shortly
after 6 o'clock a pretty steady stream of
voters came forward and deposited their
ballots. A few were challenged on account
of being Democrats, but they took the mat
ter good-naturedly. Five First ward dele
gate tickets were voted at the Second ward
poll, and four at the Third ward. The
ballots were soon counted, and the anxious
ones departed, some with a smile and others
with a sigh, and all with their eyes fixed upon
he nearest dispensary of foaming beer.
The voting in the Fourth waid was
promptly commenced as soon as the poll was
opened. The voting went on expeditiously,
and the last lingering ballot was dropped in
about 6:30 o'clock. Shortly after, he poll
was closed, and the tedious process of count
ing the votes commenced. Overhauling the
tickets, there was found to have been some
scratching. And for a ti me it seemed to be
all tor Passavant. The result was not made
known until nine o'clock. Everything was
fairly quiet a small riffle amused the crowd,
as John Kensler stepped up to John Lesh
and stated it was his profane wish that John
wouldn't get a vote. Becoming
a little warmer, he was very
complimenta ry to Lesh, and
closed up his little speech with a wholesale
lot of epithets. Mr. Sanborn hung over
he court, and his "watching and waiting"
was of some use he got in. Mr. Hughson
did the same amount of labor in that way
but didn't get in. On the whole the affair
was very tame, next to no enthusiasm i emg
In the Fifth ward there was quite a large
crowd tfhd numerous teams running for
voters. The Acker ticket bore the name of
Castle, the editor of the Dispatch, which,
perhaps, accounts for that paper having been
so loud in announcing that Republican dele
gates were trying to go to the convention in
order to get $500 from Jim King and Lee
Davis. But Castle bit the dust, and hence
he never can tell us, save in prospective, the
narrow chance which the Republican party
ran of being corrupted. Ex-Aid.
Fisher was one of the judges and that set
tled it. He was for Passavant, and as night
brings out the stars, so Fisher brought out
Passavant. The count had not progressed
far before the Acker men began to get sick,
and one by one they slipped away unob
served and unsung. A GLOBE reporter had
the temerity to visit this precinct with a
team, and as a sad consequence his whip was
stolen from his carriage while he was watch
ing Fisher and Lindeke to see that they did
not stuff the ballot box. This is another warn
ing, and shows the precaution necessary in
attending the gatherings of that party which
is ready to steal anything, from the Presi
dency up to a reporter's whip.
The following is the result by wards in de
There were 202 votes cast, the Acker ticket
receiving 108 votes, the Passavant ticket 78,
and the split, or Lesh ticket, 16. The follow
ing were the Acker delegates elected:
M. D. Flower, H. Schurmeier, Chas. Johnson,
W. L. McGrath, Charles Olson.
The Passavant ticket, which was defeated,
was: J. H. Schurmeier, John Leverass, Gut
huntz, W. S. Wikon, Wm. Stoermer.
The split, or Lesh ticket, was: T. Wilson,
John Leverass, W. S. Wilson, Wm. Eies, Chas.
There were 111 votes cast at the Second ward
primary, held at the old court house. Of this
number the Acker ticket received 71,
the Passavant ticket 22, and the Lesh
ticket 10. The delegates elected were: C.
Burbank, W. Dean, George R. Morton, W.
P. Jewett, K. Hillyard.
The defeated delegates were:
For Passavant: W. W. Erwin, Mat
thews, K. Hilliard, Aug. Beyer, C. C. Berg
For Lesh: Chas. Shandrew, M. Miller,
W. Weiss, Adam Decker, Geo. Morton.
In the third ward 143 votes were cast in a
cigar box, placed in the police station. Of
these the Acker ticket received 85, the Passa
vant ticket 52, while the Lesh ticket got the
balance. The successful ticket was as follows:
Stantord Newel, W. D. Cornish, E. L. Larpen
teur, A. Perkins, C. E. Chapel, L. Fisher.
The delegates defeated were:
For Passavant: C. Chapel, Z. M. Lyons,
C. Haupt, Geo. Wenz, C. Bettingen, Jac
The election was held at the Ramsey street
engine house. There were three tickets in the
field. Acker got in wo delegates. Passavant
the other six, and Lesh had no showing at all.
The delegates elected were:
Hiram Dyer, 180 M. Cech, 178 I V.
Heard, 123 Emmeit, 122 W. Sanborn,
122 Frank Funk, 121 John Hensler, 119, and
Jacob Richter, 118.
Cech and Sanborn are Acker men. Th rest
of the votes, 227 being cast, were distributed
between Acker and Lesh, the latter now and
then receiviug a vote.
The following was a combination ticket, on
which Lesh delegates to be elected predomi
nated. Sanborn and Dyer got in one for Ack
er, the other for Passavant. The remainder
were defeated: E Simmonton. W San
born, Dyer, Kohlman, A. Walla, Ce*
ka. A. Henschel, HurtelL
Acker's ticket was as follows, Cech and San
born getling in: W Sanborn. W. R.Mar
shall, George A. Nash, M. Cech, John A. Hood
John Rank, H. Horn, A. Walla.
There were 204 votes cast, the Passavant ticket
receiving 124 and the Acker ticket 80 Th
Passavant ticket, which was elected, is:
Maurice Anerbacn. W. Fisher, Henry Sha
ber, Hullshk, Martin Nielson, S
The defeated Acker ticket was:
J. L. M-rnam, A. Castle, N. Kirk. J.
Terry, Swisher, T. 8 White.
Geo. Watson and C. 0 Hare were chosen,
both said to be for Acker.
1st Ward 5
The K. N. steamer Cheever left La Crosse
yesterday noon for St. Paul, and will probably
arrive some ti me to-night.
The street force and city contractors were
paid their September wages and for work done,
yesterday, by City Treasurer Renz.
A new departure has been made in the
"washee" business in this city, by the estab
lishment of a "C. O. D." at 88 East Third
street, second floor.
The African Pilgrim Baptist church took up
a collection of $18.91, and the A. M. E church
$5.14 last Sabbath, to aid the sufferers in the
South. Both amounts were placed in the hands
of the general secretary of the Y. M. C. associ
ation and forwarded.
The new light draught K. N. packet Tidal
Wave will leave La Crosse for St. Louis to
morrow evening. Passengers from St Paul
can connect with the Tidal Wave by taking
the morning train on the Chicago, Milwaukee
& St. Paul railway to-morrow.
Twenty cars of Montana cattle reached this
city yesterday over the Northern Pacific rail
road from Bismarck, to which point they had
been driven overland. The cattle were unload
ed at the cattle yards for feeding and rest, and
will be sent forward to Chicago via the Minne
apolis & St. Louis railway this evening, that
company contracting, among other things, to
run them through to Chicago at the rate of
eighteen miles an hour.
Assistant General Manager Fisher, of the St.
Paul & Pacific, returned yesterday from the St.
Vincent extension, and informs us that the
grading, Friday evening, was completed to
within three and a half miles of Pembina, and
the track-laying to within twentj-three miles.
The grading will be completed through to Pem
bina by Wednesday evening next, and the
track-laying on or before the 20th inst., noth
ing unforseen occurring. Th contractors of
the Pembina branch of the Canadian Pacific
expect to reach Pembina a day or two in ad
vance of the St. Paul & Pacific.
The following will not attend church to-day,
but they will be on hand at Judge Flint's ser
vices Monday morning: Aionzo Garner, found
very drunk near Seven Corners by Officer Mc
Mahon about 4 o'clock yesterday Timothy
Finnerty, brought up from lower town very
drunk, by Officer Cook, about 6 o'clock P. m.
Officer Nygaard made a contribution of one
unknown to the drunken crowd about 8
o'clock. This last subject was speechlessly
drunk, and wasn't an old seed like the others,
so he couldn't be slipped on the report, but was
slipped into a cell.
A Card from Martin Delauev.
Having learned that certain caudidates for
the office of sheriff and their friends are circu
lating the report that I am not a candidate for
the office of sheriff of Ramsey county, I desire
to state that I am a bona fide candidate, and
shall remain such until the action of the nomi
St. Paul, Oct. 5, 1878.
Poetry and Song.
As the issue of the "New Library of Poetry
and Song" continues it increases in attractive
ness. Th illustrations alone are worth the
price of the work. I is emphatically what it
purports to bea library, and it contains a
wonderful collection of verse. Edited by the
late William Cullen Bryant, it could not fail to
approach perfection. I is delivered in twenty
parts, at 50 cents each, by G. W. Griffin & Co.,
Minneapolis, wbo are the State agents.
SALEA car load of Draught and Driving
Horses, at Wright's Livery Stable, 167 East
Eighth street. 265
com]etcu servant girlGerman
preferred. Must come well recommended. Ap
ply a this ofhce
Fresh Oysters received daily at Hicks'
lte.stauraut, No. 31 Jackson street, between
Third and Fourth Regular meals only 25 cents.
Stews 30 cents, raws 25 cents. 265
LOST.A flat key about three inches long.
Return to GLOBE office. 264-6
FOUNDAcapocketbook DELICIOUS Restaurant, No 31 Jackson street, between
Third and Fourth. Regular meals only 25 ceuts.
Stews 30 cents, raws 25 cents. 265
OTRAYED OR STOLEN.A light red cow. The
IO fore feet and ears brown, the right ear split,
small horns with brass kuoba. Any information
leading to its recovery wi 1 be liberally rewarded at
64 Hudson avenue, Dayton's Bluff.
264-65 C. FRANKE.
SALEMr Markoe's "Santa Maria' and
"Stormy Petrel." Address, White Bear Lake.
"I ViXIClUUS Fre-h Ojhteis received daily at Hicks'
Restaurant, No. 31 Jackson street, between
Third and Fourth. Regular meals only 25 ceuts.
Stews 30 cents, raws 25 cents. 265
SALE.Lots 14 aud 15, Block 54, West St.
Paul proper. Sealed bidb will be received until
the 15th inst. for the above uescnbed property, be
longing to the Board ot Education aud situate in the
rear of the postoffice and drug store on Bridge street,
West St. Paul. Terms to be one-third cash, balance
in one and two years with 10 per cent, interest on de
ferred payments. The Board reserves the right to
reject any and all bids. Parties can leave bids at
office of A. G. Manson, No. 5 West Third street.
264 Chairman Committee on Property.
MONEY TO LOAN.
LOANFrom $1,000 to$3,U00, A. G. MANSON
5 West Third street. 248
l65 East Third Street
HOSIEBY. TBIMMHffQS. ftc
Hosiery and Gloves.
"Will offer on Monday, Oct. 7,
Whole number of votes in convention 41.
Necessary to a choice 21. As Acker lacks but
one vote of a majority, it is reasonably certain
that some of the county towns will give him
the one and secure his nomination.
The sun rose at 6:04 and sets at 5:32 o'clock,
this market. As special bargains, we offer
100 Dozen Ladies' and Gents' Undershirts
and Drawers at 45c. Excellent (juailtj.
100 Dozen Ladies' and Gents' Underskirts
and Drawers at 75c, Worth S1.00
Ladies' Scarlet Underwear in All Grades.
Misses' and Coildrens' Underwear in All Grades.
10,000 Pairs Gents,' Ladies' and (Milieus'
Hose, Including the Very Latest Importations,
are Now Ready for Inspection.
100 Dozen Ladies' Two-Bntton Kid Gious,
Goo Quality, at 50c. A Foil Line of Kid
Gloves, all Colors, in 2,3 and Buttons.
A Full Line of Lisle, Sill, Cloth and Cash
mere Glomes, for Gents, Ladies, and Children.
Positively the Largest and Finest Assortment of
Ladies' and Childrens' Cloaks
ever seen in this market they are all goods pur
chased and received within the last ten days, and our
styles wiU be found the latest and most approved
while our prices will be the lowest.
DRESS AND CLOAK TRIMMINGS.
The Latest Novelties in Black and Colored Silk
and Worsted Fringes, Braids, Marabouts, Buttons,
Etc., JUST OPENED.
ZEPHYR WORSTEDS AND TARNS.
Two Thousand Pounds Berlin Zephyrs, ALL
SHADES, and all the novelties in, Canvas, Card
beards, Etc. We also open a large stock of Hand
Knit, Sleeveless Basques, Jackets, Hoods, Cars,
Seafoams, Shawls, Childrens' Suits, Etc.
in Jewelry, Purses, Euchings, Lace and Linen Col
lars and Cuffs, Bibs, Combs, Silk and Lace Ties and
Bows, Handkerchiefs, Mufflers, Ribbons, Etc.
Want of space precludes our mentioning many
other articles in our establishment, and which we
offer as special bargains, but purchasers will imd it
to their advantage to examine our goods and prices.
New York Bazar,
-S. E. COR. SEVENTH & JACKSON ST.
OFFICE OF TH E CITY TBEASUBEB,
ST. PAU L, MINNESOTA, Sept. 26, 1878.
All persons interested in the
ASSESSMENT FOB CONSTBUCTING
SIDEWALKS UNDER CONTRACT O
HENRY JENSON, AWARDED APRIL
12, 1878, AND APPROVED APRIL 16
Constructed in front of the following describe
Bazille & Ouerin's Addition.
Mary Ludwig, 1
Geo Bcxter, 5
contamin aoney, which
owner have at this office by proving p-op
Fresh Ojsters received daily at Hicks'
John Haggen miller,
Same, Same, Mathias Mach,
Same, Maria Niederhofer,
Brack, und of part
west of Josette street, 5
E Judson, und 6
Brack, und 6
Nancy Irvine, 7
Geo Farnsworth, 10
Chas E Flandreu, 25 feet, 13
Morris Lamprey, 22
Myron W Cole, nly 100 ft, 25
25 42 00
Ewinqdk Chute's Subdivision of Lots 7, 8
and 9, Block 6, Whitney & Smith's Add.
Whitney & Smith's Add.
The City of St. Paul, 10
John A Stees, und 25
Washington Stees, un
2 25 feet, 11
John A Stees, und 25
Washington Stees, un
25 feet, 12
Sloan's Svb-division of of Block 15, of
Stinson, Brown & Ramsey's Add.
1 2 3
7 8 9
Stinson, Brown & Ramsey's Addition.
Duncan A McDonald, 1 15 14 15
Charlotte Surget, south
of Fort street, 1 36 92
Dayton & Irvine's AddiUon.
W Ingersoll, except
Josette street, 9
Harriet W Terr}', 10
Frederick Butterfield, 11
Francis Johnson, 13
Gates A Johnson, 20
Caroline Summers, 21
Estate of DeWitt Green
Elizabeth Wimbish, 25
Mary Ann Lewis, 28
John Schilliger, 4
The St. Joseph's Female
John Steele, 3
Catherine Sheehy, 4
Alex Bamsey, 4
E Judson, und )4 of
Lyman Dayton's Add.
ever brought to
Same, FA Richardson,
8ame, Same, Herman Munch,
James Hopkins & W
Same, Same, Mary & Chas Smith,
Mary S Smith,
Same, Same, Same, Jacob Miller,
Lake Superior & Missis
sippi Railroad Co., (now
St. Paul & Duluth Rail
road Co..) 1 83
W Wilkin, und 2 83
Sarah W Coleman, und 2 83
Lyman Dayton's Add.
William Pettet, i 39
James Stinson, 1 44
Same, 17 44
Same, 19 44
Same, 20 44
Same, 21 44
Same, 22 44
Same, 23 44
Susan Thompson, east
Dousman, easterly 200
Maria Dayton, except
piece in sw corner, 61 30 19
James Stinson, 65 29 70
Eugene Underwood, 66 15 84
53 24 90
59 29 99
Ferdinand Knantt, commencing
on east line of Broadwaj. 30
of sw cor of block 1, Kittson's
Addition, thence parallel to
line of Twelfth street, 100 feet,
more or less, to line of lot of
land owned by Nygren thence
along said Nvgren's line
20 ft thence nwly to a point on
Mississippi street, 50 feet from
place of beginninsr thence sly
along Mississippi and Broadway
to beginning, 1 20 9 0
S S Eaton,
3 4 5
15 15 15
15 15 15
11 12 13 14
20 21 22 23 '24 25 26
15 15 15
All in the city of St. Paul, county of Ramsey
and State of Minuesota.
Will Take Notice
that on the 23d day of September. 1878, I did
receive a warrant from the City Comptroller of
the city of St. Paul, for the collection of the
above named assessment?.
The nature of this warrant is, that if you fail
to pay the assessments within
after the first publication of this notice, I shall
report you and your real estate so assessed as
delinquent, and apply to the District Court of
the county of Ramsey, Minnesota, for judg
ment against 3 our lands, lots, blocks or parcels
thereof so assessed, including interest, cost and
expenses, and for an order of the Court to sell
the same for the payment theieof.
F. A. RENZ,
256 City Treasurer.
^octflf'! WO N1G1ITS
15 15 15
15 15 15
15 15 15
83 83 83 83 83
83 84 85 85 85 85 80 80 80 80
west of Josette street, 5 82
WAGNER & COTTONS
CAL. WAGNER, BEN COTTON,
HAEKY STANWOOD, KUSTACHE,
JOHNNY BOOKEK, GIUAU1) BROTHERS.
RANKIN QUARTETTE, &c, i.c, &c
Reorganized and improved, tius Company is now
the fctrongebt on the road
Prices, 35 cts., 50 cts., and 75 cte. Reserved seats
25 cts. extra Box Sheet now open.
Mil Mi'i Lin Faciei Co.
SIDE WHEEL PASSENGER PACKETS
St- Louis & Interna ed.iatePe-.ats,
Connecting with all Railroads for the East and South
For full particulars inquire of
JOHN BEANY, Agent. Levee, St. Paul.
14 -t- irr os
N. W. Puel Co., St. Paul Offices:
GRIGGS & JOHNSON, 29 E. 3d Street.
HILL. 3ATJNDER3 ACKER, WI E. Td-Street.
YEEBA BUEN AI
What is it A Cathartic and Regulator.
YERBA BtJBNA BITTERS
Cures impurities of the blood.
YBBBA BUENA BITTERS
Cures liver and kidney complaints.
YERBA BTJEaSTA BITTERS
Cures indigestion and dyspepsia.
YERBA BTJElSrA BITTERS
Cures bUllou8ne88 and constipation.
YERBA BTJEISTA BITTERS
Cures intermittent and billions fevers.
For sale by all druggists.
Edward Bijrgn will supply the trade with
Yerba Buena Bitters at Chicago prices. 207-eo