Newspaper Page Text
,,,i. n'i ..f ..iii.1 |Mr=
TO OCR CITY SUBSCRIBERS
We 6hall esteem it a favor if all onr city nub
8Bribers whu receive their papers by carrier, -will
report every delinquency at the ollice. If the
paper is missed or is late we dcsiro to know it,
that we may apply the remedy. With rare ex
ception* the carriers can have their papers de
livered by half-past six. Where they are later
than that, subscribers should report at the
GLOBE office. We have reason to believe that
there has been a systematic purloining of the
GLOBE from subscribers, and if failures to re
ceive it are reported, it will enable us to detect
and punish the guilty parties.
HOW THE DAT WAS PASSED IN 8T.
PAUL IN 1878.
Services in the Catholic and Episcopal
ChurchesThe'Decaratlons Gathering of
the Children at the House of HopeSher
iff KingMakfs the Occupants of the Jail
Feel MerryPresentation, Marriage, In
cidents and General Sobriety.
Christmas! Th day of all days in the
oalcndar. The one day of the three hundred
and sixty-five observed by all men, religious
and worldly, Christian and Tagan, Jew and
Gentile. At least it was so observed in St.
Paul yesterday, but as there ara many men
of many minds the day was observed in a
variety of ways, each individual following
the bent of his inclination. Th morn was
ushered in by the herald eighteen hundred
odd years ago, with "Glory to God in the
highest!" and therefore, first, how did men
pay their religious obligations? The old
church, ever mindful of her duty and
sacred respond ibilities, had her clergy busily
engaged all the previous day from early
dawn to the close of day preparing her
children for the great festival"if we con
fess our sins God is faithful and just, to
forgive us our sins and cleanse us from all
unrighteousness." Hundreds of repentant
ones made a good confession, and when the
solemn toll of the bell warned that the day
of all days was about to dawn people of all
rank and conditions hastened from their
homes and out in piercingly cold air hied
them to the house of prayerthey would hail
the natal day of man's salvation as
did the angel with a "Glory to God in the
highest." At 5 o'clock the cathedral was
crowded with a devout, earnest congrega
tion of worshipersworshipers whose
hearts were made glad, at least for the time,
by the thought of the great love of the
Prince of Peace. The grand ritual of ponti
ficial mass was celebrated in all its imposing
magnificence, while th people displayed a
devotion and pious earnestness so observ
able in votaries of the old Catholic church.
The imposing effect was not a little height
ened by the splendid decorations of the high
altar and the altars in the two chapels. Aft
er mass, Father McMullen preached an elo
quent sermon upon the Holy Incarnation,
and showing the duties of all faithful chil
dren of Christ's church.
Again at 10 o'clock pontificial mass was
celebrated at the cathedral, when the sacred
edifice was again filled with devout worship
er?. Itight Bev. Bishop Ireland preached
the sermonalong and able discourse, last
ing over an hour, in which he called atten
tion to the day all Christians celet.rato.
reviewed the history of Hi who laid aside
His regal dignity, but retaining His godhead,
deigned to be born of a
tvirgin, that might bring His people
to God. Th mysteries cf the divine
incarnation was a theme which should
make the hearts of all humanity rejoice and
be glad, it was one to cause serious reflection
and retrospective thought and it was one
which should prompt a renewal of vows and
obligations,and this opportunity was offered
by the church, which was ever mindful of
the welfare of its children and the care of
their immortal souls. Th provision made
for a renewal of baptismal vows was in holy
communion, to which he invited those of
the congregation who had been prepared by
confession to partake worthily. There were
upwards of 600 persons who partook of the
The congregations of the other Catholic
churches were also large. Th Church of
the Assumption, St. Mary's church, Church
of St. Louis. St. Joseph's and St. Stanis
laus, were all well attended.
THE EPISCOPAL CHTJBOHES.
Like the Catholic, the Epis
copal churches, honored the day
by enjoiuing their congregations to remem
ber that "Glory to God came before "Good
will towards men," and the church of the
Good Shepherd had its portals open to its
flock at 6:30 in the morning. Thore is no
church in the city which is doing
more good work without ostentation
than this. Th rector, the Ilev. William
Cox Pope, B. D., is an indefatigable and
zealous devotee to his calling. Th pastor
of a free chnrch, he labors in the highways
and by-ways, and his whole time and ener
gy are devoted to the spiritual care of the poor
and needy. Every day he has service, morn
ing and evening in his church, and he de
votes much of his time in visiting the sick
and the afflicted, often bringing by his time
ly ministrations, both to bodily and spiritual
wants, gleams of bright sunshine where
gloom and despair had reigned.
Christ church was splendidly decorated
for the occasion. The day is a festival in
the church, and it is becoming that the
sacred edifice put on the garb of gladness.
This church is peculiarly constructed.for im
posing effects in decoration, which the ladies
of the congregation took full advantage of.
Scrolls with appropriate texts in contrasting
colors, festoons of evergreen, and shields
with crosses of twelve varieties adorned the
walls, and the pulpit was ar
tistically entwined with evergreens.
Within the communion rails the decorations
were elaborate, and the whole chancel seemed
with verdure clad. Th services were those
usual for morning prayer, with the additional
collects and prayers ordt rtd in the rubric
for Christmas day. Th choir had prepared
special hymns and anthems suitable for the
day, which were sung with reat effectMrs.
Lamprey, Miss Haynes, Messrs. Huneman
and Buckelew forming the choir.
The Rev. W. Ten Broeck preached the
sermon from the words, "Fo God so loved
the world that he gave his only begotten son,
that whosoever believeth on Hi should not
perish, but have everlasting life." John, 3
ch., 16 v.
The sermon was based upon the idea of
Christmas being the "gift" season of the
year. God "gave" His sou, hence the prac
tice of giving at Christmas. Th custom of
Christmas presents, the preacher showed,
was as ancient as the church, and was inaug
urated with "good will towards man." Th
sermon was an interesting cne, and full of
instructive suggestions, keeping in view the
"gift" each owes to his Maker. A collection
was made in behalf of the church missions.
It was announced that the childrens' festival
will be held in the church-on Saturday
(Holy Innocents' day), at 5 o'clock in the
The decorations at St. Paul's were more
elaborate than at any other church. At the
altar rails a beautiful screen of evergreens
of excelleht design spanned the chancel.
The church was festooned with evergreens
and exotics, and the whole auditorium was
filled with rich but subdued color, the soft
light preventing the faintest approach to gar
ishnesf. The music at this church was also
The Presbyterain, Methodist, Baptist,
uongregationaust and Universalist churches, bits were heaped on a plate, dressed with
were all closed thronghotit the day with he
exception of the House of Hope, the pastors
and congregations spending their Christmas
in the home circle.
At the House of Hop*.
Seven hundred and fifty pairs of wid ex
tended eyes. Seven hundred and fifty eager)
palpitating hearts. Seven hundred and fifty
bright faced, ruddy cheeked, merry hearted
children assembled at the House of Hope
The hour of 11 o'clock was designated as
the time to begin the Sunday sohool festival.
And at that hour the capacious church was
filled with old and young. Every seat was
occupied, and half-way up the aisles stand
ing room soon became at a premium.
The chapel schools at the Harvester
works and on Fort street, united with the
church school in the festival observances.
Each class was seated apart, the teacher
looking to the decorum of their
little pupils. Even before seated, a glimpse
bad been taken, but once in
their seats, the wide extended eyes of the
children took in and enthusiastically devour
ed the fairy scene before them.
On a temporary platform in front of the
organ-loft, a miniature forest had been
3et. tbe right a rugged rustic cottage
had been erected, with a veritable chimney,
out of which smoke could almost be seen
to issue. Forost and house
were coveied with snowit looked like snow,
so deeply and naturally had fleecy heaps and
bits of cotton been distributed around and
about. The picture was both pretty and
even realistic in artistic arrangement. "Why,
the children believed the forest had especi
ally grown there for their pleasure,it was
all like a story book to them. Their
eyes spoke forth volumes of
gladness, and eager spoken
whispers gave evidence of the general de
light. Little ones stood on tip-toes to see,
and beholding some new marvel of beauty
increased their pleasure. Immense piles of
neatly tied little boxes were discovered piled
up at the foot of the trees. Every child
reckoned on a present. Huge heaps of gold
en oranges set off and made the picture
complete against a back ground of ever
greens sprinkled with "beautiful snow."
Hush, silence, the services hegin
Every child is quickly and decorously in
Then followed a beautifully arranged rit
ual. Printed programmes of the exercises
were distributed throughout the audience,
and ready response in unison was made by
tbe hundreds of childish musical voices.
Services opened with the anthem, "Herald
Hark! the herald angels sing,
Glory to the new-born, kinjj
Peace on earth, and mercy mild.
God and sinners reconciled.
After the gleeful shout had died away,
the pastor arose and made an appropriate
and impressive prayer. Divine blessing up
on the little ones was feelingly asked in the
Then the Infant class sang a Christmas
carol very sweetly and understandingly.
A specially prepared and arranged
"Christmas Praiso Service" was pro
nounced by the pastor and respond
ed to by the children in harmony
of voice so well had they learned the lesson
Lhat it sounded like a musical rhythm.
The "Angels' Proclamation" was ne xt
sung in triumphant tones, beginning:
Hark the mighty tones sublime
Trumpet tongues of olden time.
Again pastor and schools took a the ser
vice and response.
Tbe schools thin joined in singing' "Joy
Fill the air with music sweet
Make the chain of song comnlete.
Verily, the air was filled with musio sweet
from the throats of the joyous and happy
throng of children.
"Our Pastor" now gave the children a
"talk." acquitted himself to the im
mense satisfaction of the youthful audience.
'The talk" was a good-natured one, and the
moral and instruction was conveyed in a
way to make deep impression, because not
beyond the comprehension of a Bingle
After "ou pastor's talk," the children
felt themselves a Christiau army and sung
with enthusiastic voice:
Onward Christian soldiers.
Matching as to war,
With the cross of jcstis
Going on before.
Christ the Royal Master
Leads against the foe.
Forward into battle
See, his banners go.
And with Christmas comes Santa Claas.
All of a sudden, a fat roly-poly grey whis
kered little gent pops out of "th rusted hut
in the forest." I is Santa Claus and he is
accompanied by four attendants.
Santa comes forward and greets the child
ren in urbane voice, aud recites an original
Christmas ode to the immense satisfaction
of every little hearer. Th old folks, too,
are enthused up to the occasion, and join
the children in acclamations of applause to
Santa Claus (Master Win. L. Banning.)
Christmas sure enough! Th children are
marshalled by class and pass in review be
fore old Santa Claus. Attendants are at hand,
who, under the direction of superintendent
W.B. Dean, hand each girl and boy a Christ
mas box and load them with oranges.
The festival is over, aud the children go
out chattering about the wonders they have
Seven hundred and fifty children happy
and bright. I was a sig well worth see
ing. Even the heart of an ascetic would
have been deluged with the milk of human
kindness by such a spectacle.
It is not inappropriate after making men
tion of the festival to give some account of
the Sunday schools.
The Church sahool was organized in De
cember, 1856. From it two others, the
Chapel school on Fourth street and at the
Harvester works have been organized. I
all, the schools number 750 constantly at
tending ^pupils. Th largest Sunday
school in tho Northwest, not ex
cepting any even in Chicago. An
industrious and zealous volunteer corps
of teachers are employed at all the schools.
The Bible is made easy, and a practical
course of religious instruction is given,
adapted to the minds and understanding of
the scholars. A grand and holy success
seems to have attended the church in this
field of religious effort.
The teachers, advised by the pastors, have
been zealous and untiring in their efforts to
instruct and please the children. Yesterday
the climax was reached in the most success
ful issue of the Christmas festival. Th
honor is due alike to all the teachers of the
At tho Jail.
A long [table spread with a white cloth.
Plates, cups and saucers, flanked by crossed
knife and fork, were placed for forty or
more. At the further end of the impro
vised banquet hall, the prisoners looked on
at the preparations. Half a dozen or more
busied themselves about the tables, and
Sheriff King assumed the duties of Major
"Open the door!"
Then the odor of turkey filled the en
trance corrider, and was wafted back in
grateful plenty to sharpen the appetites of
the guests on this occasion. A deadly look
ing knife, ground to an edge, in the hands
of an anatomist, dissected a turkey. Big
stuffing, flanked with snowy white potatoes
and deluged with gravy.
"Put this on the table."
Done, and in fast succession turkey No. 1
was followed by others of the specie and
plate No. 1 was the starter for a double line
of bountifully supplied fellows.
And the guests were ready. They seated'
themselves, and did ample justice to the
toothsome and wholesome meal bountifully
spread before them.
It was Christmas, and even to these un
fortunates it came not without a certain
cheering. Jokes passed and repassed. There
was no roughness, but every man conducted
himself with decorous propriety and dis
charged his duty at the table with a good
The substantial being disposed of, pies
in profusion were handed around.
Nobody refused the delicious pastry,
and washed it down with copious drau ghts
of aromatic coffee. A first cla3s hotel din
ner for anybody!
After dinner, pipes were drawn out,
charged with tobacco, and the windows be
came the egress for dense clouds of soul
When the last bite was "chewed" up and
the mouth was cleared for a shout, three
rousing cheers were given for the generous
Christmas dinner and. the donor.
Christmas comes but once a year. Le tall
the world rejoice. Why not?
The colored, population spent their
Christmas at their snug and cosy little
church under Odd Fellow's block, where
they held a fair and church festival. Very
pretty and very cheerful did the very neat
little church look with its little tables of
little toys, contributions of needlework,
candies and fruitB its clusters of sparkling
eyed, joyous visa ged"children, its groups of
happy talking age and light hearted youth.
The little church was literally crowded with
little peoplethere were "both
young men and maidens, old
men and children," and one would
be at a loss to imagine from whence came so
many well dressed colored people. Th fait
was kept open till about half-past ten at
But large as the attendance was at the
churches, a perambulating GLOBE man
noticed in his peregrinations through the
city that the great mass of the people ob
served their Christmas at home with visiting
friends and relations or themselves visiting,
for wherever he went groups of people were
observed in social converse through the
windows of well nigh every house. Oc
casionally a sleigh or carriage would dash
past him down the street carrying its
occupants to some expectant friends. Very
few pedestrians were observed on the streets,
and the GLO BE man pursued his way in
search of items in solitude, without even the
company of old grim Seven Corners. I
was noticed that the saloons were doing but
a dull business, and from the Dayton ave
nue church to Dayton's bluff not a solitary
vehicle was met. And all day from "early
morn till dewy eve" no roistering, boister
ous hilarity was heard belching forth from
low grggeries not a single man was seen
measuring at once length and breadth of
strebt, not one disputing with a lamppost
the right of way or arguing the question
of sobriety with a hydrant. St. Paul, yes
terday, was sober,as she always isbut
yesterday rigidly sober. After 7 o'clock the
streets were a little more animated, but still
they were dull, with not so many people on
them as on a Sabbath evening after church
has begun. The places of amusement were
hardly so well patronized as on ordinary
eveningsKnauft's had just a fair number
of patrons, and the Varieties drew no more
than on any night. A few solitary individu
als lounged about the saloons and seemed
disconsolately unhappy. There was, indeed,
one man, and only one, whom the GLOBE
man encountered who had appeared to have
taken his Christmas dinner in liquid form,
and he was quietly seated upon the sidewalk
warming his hands and shins by an iron
post grumbling all the while at his wife for
not keeping a better fire in the stove. But
one swallow does not make a summer nor
one drunken man brutes of the whole com
munity, and St. Panl was sober yesterday.
Her people spent Christmas wisely and ra
tionally in true enjoyment of social Inter
One of the events of the day was the mar
riage of Mr. A. Holbrook, the well known
traveling passenger agent of the Chicago,
Milwaukee & St. Paul railway, to Miss May,
daughter of Judge J. A. Chandler, general
traffic agent of the same company. Th
marriage was celebrated at Judge Chan
dler's residence at 7 o'clock A. &., Eev. Dr.
Dana, of Plymouth church, officiating. Th
happy couple were attended by D. Palmer,
Sparta, Wis., and W. A. Chandler, St. Paul,
and the Misses Alice and Laura Chandler,
sisters of the bride The presents were rich
and numerous. Mr. and Mrs. Holbrook
le.t by the morning train for Sparta, Wis.,
where the honeymoon mil be passed.
Col. Allen, the popular mine host of the
Merchants, has many reasons for remember
ing the Christmas of 1878. An especial re
minder is a really splendid gold-headed
eb .ny wood cane, presented by his two sons,
his wife and niece, Miss Wilcox. On the
top of the head is engraved "A. Allen, St.
Paul, Minn.," and on four flat sideB, the
spaces between being handsomely chased,
the names of the donors"Geoige," "Ehle,"
"Lola," "Georgia." Th colonel will only
wear the cane on state occasions.
Mr. Samuel Gordon, confidential clerk of
Messrs. Merriam & Wilder, received a "cent
ury" plant as a testimonial of the respect in
which his services are held by his employ
ers. Mrs. Gordon and the children were
also handsomely remembered from the same
Mr. Charles Spencer, the fast freight line
man* remembered all his friends with "chro-
mos." The only thing small about Charley
is his feet.
Aid. McCarty was in receipt of several
fine Christmas presents yesterday. Among
them was a handsome capacious easy chair,
in which the alderman proposes now and
then to enjoy his olium cum dignitate.
Merrill's stock of New Year's gifts is superb.
[Before Judge Mint.]
The State vs. George Illingsworth, larceny.
Committed to. jail for ten days.
The City vs. Angus Cameron, disorderly con
duct. Committed to jail for two weeks.
The City vs. John Sullivan, drunk. Com
mitted to jail for four days.
Fine New Year's gifts at Merrill's.
Of the 99-Cent Store, desires to present his
thanks to his patrons for the generous support
given him during the holiday season, and in
form them that his stock is fully replenished,
and he is prepared to supply their demand for
New Year gifts with fresh and beautiful goods.
A merry Christmas to all.
Fresh Macaroons, Kidses and Fingers.
Superior Fruit Cake.
Ice Cream, all flavors.
Christmas Tree Decorations.
Fancy Baskets, etc., etc.
Day and Night
All the year round, Scott serves meals and
lunches, with the finest wines and liquors to be
had in the city.
Buy Toys Tbat Not Bre ak
At the Rubber Store, 42 East Third street.
See want column for sale of clothing by P.
T. Kavanagh, commission anctioneer.
THE ST. PAUL DAILY GLOBE, THURSDAY MORNING^ DlCiSlffiEit 26, 1878.
Colored people.'s fair at Odd Fellows' block
A carriage neck-yoke awaits an owner at
Saturday the children's festival at Christ
church, commencing at 5 o'clock.,
January 15th is set for the colored people's
dramatic performance at Turner hall.
Tuesday nightsome petty thieves stripped
Mr. J. Ham Davidson's clothes-line of a week's
Box office open at 9 o'clock this morning for
the sale of tickets for the Farini opera com
Friday (to-morrow) St. Paul's parish school
entertain their friends at Musio hall, per
formance commencing at 3 o'clock.
Too much Christmas was what troubled some
callers at Gil Pottgeiser's saloon on Wabashaw
street at a late hour last night, Things were
loud about there for a short time.
The sheriff of Freeborn county, T. Shee
han, reports the loss of a pony team and top
buggy from Albert Lea. A thiry-five year old
man got away with 'em. The sheriff wants
the whole outfit for $100. He says so in a pos
tal directed to the sheriff's office of Ramsey
At midnight Christmas only one guest had
been extended city hospitality at the station.
This one was Dan Quinri, a resident on Jack
Bon street, near about Twelfth street. He took
in lots of liquid Christmas, and then began to
enjoy himself to the great physical discomfort
of his wife. She uttered great and loud vocal
protests against such Christmas fun, and a
policeman coming to her relief, run the old
man into quiet quarters.
YeBterday forenoon Mr. W. R. Merriam's
horse become frightened at the corner of Wa
cauta and Sixth street, and getting bevond
the control of the driver, had things his own
way for a time. Matters culminated in an
upset and mixture of horse and buggy. The
buggy was badly broken, the horse cut and
bruised, but the driver escaped unhurt. For
tunately Mr. Merriam wasn't traveling in the
vehicle at the time of the accident.
About nightfall, yesterday, a young man
stepped out of his buggy to step into Grote's
on Bridge Square. He went in and took a ten
minute glass of beer. When he came back
some prowler in search of means to get a Christ
mas' egg-nog, had made way with the two buf
falo robes. Subsequently, Officers Kenealy and
Cook found the zero-intimidators concealed
alongside the retaining wall on Bench street.
The owner can recover property at police head
Tuesday night the American House was the
scene of a bloody row. Moran, the clerk, and
a guest by the name of Scott were the actors.
The difficulty was of a wordy kind at first
blows came about as a natural sequence, then
they clinched. They were separated by several
bystanders greatly against several "fair play"
spectators. An estimate of damages was reck
oned up. Scott wasn't loser, but Moran held
up a very badly chawed up finger. Greased
rags were applied, and yesterday Moran was
around police headquarters looking up a war
rant for Scott's arrest as a further balm for hi?
The Entertainment at the Opera House
The Farini opera troupe return to the city
to-morrow night and present a royal bill,
being portions of three popular operas. Th
first act of LaTraviata is to be given, and in
this scene Miss Gilbertie Davidson will make
her debut. Miss Gilbertie is but sixteen years
of age, but she has reached a degree of pro
ficiency which enables her to assume the
part of Violetta with success. As St. Paul
generally kindly welcomes home talent, we
hope to see this young lady receive a
cordial greeting to-morrow night.
'The entertainment will be an attractive
one throughout, as the programme elsewhere
printed clearly demonstrates. I will be the
star entertainment of this fine company.
Buy your New Year's gifts at Merrill's.
The Weekly "Globe."
Tha mammoth sheet, the WEEK LY GLOBE,
is ready this morning. I is double the size
of the daily, containing nearly fifty six col
umns of reading matter. I is an admirable
copy to mail to Eastern friends. I is
a splendid paper for regular subscribers, and
is sent postage paid for one dollar per year.
At Cost Until January First.
We will close out our Russia leather goods,
fans, cut glass bottles and holiday goods gener
ally, at cost until January-first. A splendid
opportunity to purchase really fine goods at a
low price. D. D. LAMBIE & Co.
Twenty-one meal tickets, $3.50 single meals,
25 cents, at Williamson's. 67 Wabashaw street.
Go to Merrill's for New Year's gifts
The late heavy fall of snow in Wisconsin
rejoices the hearts of lumbermen.
The earnings of the Chicago, Milwaukee
& St Paul lailroad for 1878, will reach
A new building is to be erected to accom
modate the business and publication of the
J. W. Sankey of the Walworth County
Independent, is just deceased of consump
tion, aged 29 years.
A lad in Milwaukee eleven years old, in at
tempting to jump upon a moving railroad
train, fell, and had one of his legs crushed.
Wm. Keuping, of Fond dii Lac, the pro
prietor of the largest tannery in that paat of
the State, and a man of business ability, has
A steam barge owned in Milwaukee, passed
Mackinaw straits Dec. 19. She will not be
able to return. Lake navigation has con
tinued nine months.
Frank Brown, son of Benjamin Brown of
Milwaukee, was killed in Menominee lately,
by the falling of a tree. was at work in
the pineries* where he had gone for the
I the counties of Dunn, Pierce, St. Croix.
Barron, Polk, Chippewa and Ea Claire!
beer stamps have been sold during the pres
ent year to the amount of $4,205, a fall off
of $450 from the previous year.
A clergyman brought suit against the Osh
kosh Telegraph for libel. Th case was set
tled by the parties, the editor paying costs
and six cents damage. I is hinted that the
editor is to drink nothing stronger than
cider in ttfe future.
Some Senators Think*
Senator McDonald, of Indiana, is the only
man in Washington who can wear a cloak so
as to make him resemble one of the Roman
Senators. Some Senators think that a red
nose is sufficient.
Thomas Mullins has^een appointed post
master at Millville, Wabashaw county, vice
DAII/F WEATHER BtTCI,ETIN.
OFFICE OF OBSERVATION, SIGNAL COBPS,^ U. 'gf. A
INGEBSOLL BLOCK, THIRD STREET,
ST. PAUL, MINN.
Observations taken at the same moment of
time at all stations.
Meteorological Record, Dec. 25. 1878, 9:56 p. M.
Bar. Ther. Wind. Weather.
Breckenridge..30.11 11 N. Cloudy.
St. Paul 30.03
pAILY LOCAL MEANS.
Bar. Ther. Rel. Hum. Wind. Weather.
30.108 8.12 70.3 SW. Clear
Amount of rainfall or melted snow, .00 max
imum thermometer, 17 minimum thermome
s' R. J. LEWIS,
Sergeant Signal Corps, U. S. A.
/&""- J. ^'-W3iK
''l}. ILM-ll^.- I-
AUERBACHIn this city, at 8:30 P. M., Dec. 22d,
1878, Maurice Auerbach, Jr., aged 5 years.
Funeral from residence, No. 50 Woodward avenue,
at 3 P. M., Thursday, 28th inst. Friends are invited
Grreat Bar gains.
THE STOCK ~T)T
ScMte & Weiss, 102 East Street,
Trimmed Hats^ Ribbons,
Wet s, Feathers, Flowers,
ladies' and Children's Furs,
Must be sold, regardless of price therefore I shall
offer the game to the ladies and the trade, at prices
far below New York prices, for the next eight days.
342-46 E A. SMITH, Assignee.
Craig & LarMn,
East Third St., St. Paul.
A LAKGE ASSOETMENT OF THOSE
71 JCAST THIRIi STREET.
55 Jackson Street
Offers a fnll and complete assortment of SEAX
MINK, and all classes of Furs. Also a splendid line
of SILK WRAPS, at prices to meet any demand, i
BOOTS AND SHOES.
Boot and Shoe Maker,
NO. 9 WEST Tllliili STREET,
Having purchased the entire business of Mr. A.
Hood, including all his measure books and private
lasts, will spare no pains to give entire satisfaction to
his patrons, and respectfully solicits their orders.
niiMiiiwi i inm^mjiriiiriiii ii IIIII IIIIMI iiiwmi
Notice to CreditorsHearing Before
Iu the matter of the eslfete of. Israel Q. Lash, de
ceased: Notice is hereby given, that the undersigned hrivti
beeu appointed by the Judge of the Probate Court of
the county of Kamsey, State of Minnesota, commis
sioners in the matter of said estate, to receive, ex
amine and adjust all claims cud demands of all per
sons against said Israel G. Lash, late of the county
of Forsyth, North Carolina, deceased that i
months from November 4th, 1878, have been limited
and allowed by said court to creditors to present
their claims to us as aforesaid and that we will, on
the second Tuesday of every snonth for the next six
months, (beginning on Tuesday, the 10th day of De
cember, 1878, at the office of I V. Heard, in
Warner's Bock, in St. Paul, in said county, meet to
receive, examine and adjust claims and demands
against said deceased as nforasa^L
1. V. HEARD
Commissioners of the estate of Israel G. Lash,
deceased. nov 22-5w-f ri
virtue of an execution to me directed and de
livered, issued out of aud under the seal of the
District Court for the Second Judicial District, in the
county of Ramsey and State of Minnesota, upon a
judgment rendered on the 29th day of October, 1878,
In an action in a justice's court iu and for said county,
a transcript whereof was duly filed and said judgment
duly docketed in the office of tho clerk of said Dis
trict Court, on the 9th day of November, 1878, in
which action David Sauford was plaintiff and John
Kiriiham was defendant,, aud wherein said plaintiff
recovered said judgment for the sum of S4'(.42, in
cluding costs against said defendant, and 1.25 in
creased costs, I have levied upon ihe following de
scribed real estate, to wit: the southeast quarter of
section No. twenty-two (22), in town thirty (30), range
twenty-two (22), according to the government survey
thereof, situated and being in the county of Ramsey
and State of Minnesota, us the property of said de
fondant, John Kirkham and which I will sell at pub
lic auction to the highest bidder 'for cash, at the front
door of the old Court House, in the city of St. Paul,
iu the county of Ramsey aforesaid,
ON TH E 2UTH DAY O DECEMBEU. A. D. 1878,
at 10 o'clock in the forenoon, to satisfy the amount
due on said execution and costs.
St. Paul, Nov. 11th, 1878."
Sheriff of Ramsey County, Minn.
Plaintiff and Attorney in person. nov!2-6w-tu
O MINNESOTA, RAMSEY COUNTY
Ira De Graff plaintiff, versus Henry S. FairchiSd and
Elizabeth M. Fairchild his wife, Lewis Fairchiid,
The Pioneer Press Company, Gusfav Willius A.
Go zian and William Funk, former partners as A!
Gotzian & Co.: C. S. Uline, Frank Fairchild, Julia
F. Greenleaf as executrix of the will of D. O.
Greenleaf, deceased Julia F. Greenleaf and Emma
Louisa Greenleaf, defendants.
The State of Minnesota to the defendants above
named: You are hereby summoned and required to answer
the complaint of th- plaintiff in is action, which
has been fiied in the office of the clerh of this court,
in and for said Kamsey county, and serve a copy
your an-we on the subscribers at their office, in the
city and county of "Winona, in said state, withiu
twenty days after the service of this summons on
you, exclusive of the day of such service.
And if y.u fail to auswer said complaint a3 hereby
required, the plaintiff will apply to the court for the
relief demanded therein, besides co-ts of this action.
Dated the.5th day of November, 1^78.
WILSON & GALE,
nov 19-7w-tues Plaintiff's Attorney?.
Notice of Mortgage Sale.
Notice is hereby given that default has been made
in the conditions of a certain mortgage, containing
a power of sale, made by Hiram M. Ranuey and Eliza
beth Ranney. his wife, mortgagors, to Marion S. Mil
liken, mortgagee, dated the 26th day of August, A. D.
1875, and recorded In the office of the Register of
Deeds of the county of Ramsey, in the State of Min
nesota, on the 27th day of August, A.D. 1875, at 10:15
o'clock A. M., in book ''AS" of mortgages, at page 301.
Tte amount now, at the date of this notice, due on
said mortgage is the sum of one thousand two hun
dred aud seventy-seven dollars, besides the sum of
seventy-five dollars stipulated in said mortgage to be
paid as attorney's fees in case of a foreclosure there
of. That no suit at law or otherwise has been had or
commenced to recover the money secured by said
mortgage or any part thereof.'
The mortgaged premises in said mortgage are de
scribed as follows, to-wit: All those tracts or parcels
of land lying and being in the county of Ramsey aad
State of Minnesota described as follows, to-wit: Lots
eight (8), nine (9), ten CIO), eleven (11), twelve (12),
nineteen (19), twenty (20), twenty-one (21), twenty-two
(22) and twenty-three (23), of block one (1), of M.
Ranney's subdivision of block eleven (11) of Stmson'a
division of the northwest quarter (nw of section
thirty-six (36), of township twenty-niue (29), of range
twenty-three (23), according to the recorded plate
thereof in said Register of Deed's office.
Now, therefore, notice is hereby given that the
above described mortgaged premises with heredita
ments and appurtenances thereto belonging, wi 1 be
sold in separate parcels at public vendue by the sher
iff of said county of Ramsey at the front door of the
old court home in the city of St. Paul, said county
of Ramsey, on Monday, the 3d day of February, A.
D. 1879, at 10 o'clock in the forenoon, to foreclose
said mortgage and satisfy the amount due thereon.
Dated December 19th, A. D. 1878.
MARION 8 MILLTKEN,
W. K. GASTON,
Attorney for Mortgagee. Dec20-7w-fri
CHRISTMA S aid NE W YEARS,
TEAS & COFFEES
I Atlantic and hie
31 1-2 East Third Street, St. Paul.
COAL, COKE & WOOD
General Office, 112 East Third Street, St. Panl.
Branch Office, 29 East Third Street, St. Paul
Distribntiiifc Docks atDuhith and Milwaukee.
Mrs. 0. Herwegen.
Berlin and Paris Silk
and "Worsted Embroideries.
BERGMAS'S ZEJPHTH tFOSSTEDS
Yarns, Canvas, Chenilles, Silks, Beads, Fringes,
Laces, Braids, and every article required for em
broidery work, stamping, &c. Agency of "Domestic"
28 WEST TaiJtD STREET, ST. PA UL
Made TO Order.
2 3 West Third Street, St. Paul.
Confirmatio of Assessment for
Paving Jackson Street.
OFFICE OF TIIE BOARD OK PUBLIC WOHHS,
CITY OF ST. PAUL, MINN., Dec. 21, 1878.
The assessment of benefits, costs and ex
penses arising from the paving of Jacksoi
street, from Fourth street to Seventh street,
in the City of St. Paul, Minn., having beei
completed and entered of record by the Boarci
of Public Works in and for said city, the said
Board will meet at their office in said city at 12
M., on tbe 3d day of January A. D. 1879. to
hear objections (if any) to said assessment, at
which time and place, unless sufficient canso is
shown to the contrary, tho said assessment
will be confirmed.
The following is a list of the supposed own
ers' names, the description of the property, and
the amounts assessed against the same, to-wit:
St. Paul Proper.
Supposed owner. 'p
Wm Davidson, 8
Chas Colter, nlv 45K feet 7
Jacob Botsford, 513-4 feet sly
of 45 kf feet 1
Chas A Mann, sly 50 feet 7
Caroline Schurmeier, 4-1
feet of 8
Estate of Elizabeth McC.
Browning, 20 feet of 8
Geo Baxter. 20 feet of 20
Geo Adams, 20 feet of 40
Schurmeier, 20 feet of
60 feet 8
Same, 26 feet of 80 feet 8
Elsie A Whitney, 1-6 7
A Wilder, und of 1-G 7
Merriam, und }4of 1-6 7
August Botzet, fyi of 7
George Hill, of mid 7
John Donaldson, 26% feet
of i) 75 feet 7
Louisa E Waldby, 25 5-12 feet
3 of 101 feet of 7
Wm Davidson, a 5-6 of 8
Catharine Eurter, 1-6 of 8
Mary Halabird, of 7
Estate of W Armstrong1.
(deceased) of 7
Philip Eieldhauser. of
Mary Collins, of midX 7
Mary 8 Mayall, 7
Deterich 8chutte, 1-6 1 3
Mary E Hale, of 1 3
Same, n^of mid 1 3
Marv Elagj,', s^of mid 1
S Bergmann, und f
Mary E Parker, of mid X14
E A Aliis, Xf 14
Mary DeCou, 1*
Peter Eookius, 25 feet 1
Daniel Hopkins, f
r.,j f? *2&^< ^2*4
13 132 88
J8 60 40
13 60 40
13 60 40
13 13 13
13 80 03
75 50 2 2 75 50
McAllister, und of 1 3
John Pearson, und Xf
S 1 3
Same, und X' 14 3
McAllister, und of
Marv E Hale, .14 3
Wm Davidson, 1-6 1 12
Levi Goodrich, )4 of 1 12
Chas Miles, mid 1 12
Mary S Mayall, south 1 12
Estate of Dorniden, de
ceased, 14 12 151 00
Austrian, und f
12 37 75
The National Fire Insurance
Co., of Hartford, Conn.,
mid 5 1
Eaberson Cornfortb, 25 feet
of 75 feet 1
E Belote, 25 feet of 100
Pomeroy, 17X feet of
Harrison, und of 3
feet I 17 4 53
O Harrison, und *6
17 75 50
1 17 75 50
I 17 75 50
1 17 53 35
1 17 4 53
A E Nininger, und 7-9 of a 14
Melvina Hendrickson, und 2-914
Susan Jackson, of
Walsh, of mid
Chas Freund, f
Adam Decker, f
All objections to said assessment must be in
writing, and filed with the clerk of said Board
at least one day prior to said meeting.
Official: H. M. RICE, President.
Clerk of tho Board of Public Works.
17 17 17
First Appearance of
Grand Scene aud Finale from the First Act of
YJoletU Miss Bertie Davidson.
Mtreao Signor Fridori.
GRAND DUO FROM
Adelgiza Madame Clara Lang Zeiglat?
Norma Mies Maggie Harris-
SI&5TOR. FE1DOBI as Eleanor, trttli full Hao anfl
By request, the sparkling Second Act from
I IN ENGLISH.
Martha Miss Mapgie Harris.
Xa ncy Signora Bassettt.
FINE MERCHANT TAILOR,
105 East Third Street
C. F. PUSCH,
Fie MerM Tailor aid Draper,
COR. ST. J'ETlilt A'fXriI STS.
HATS AM CAPS.
The only esclnsive
Hat ana Cap EsMlistaent in St, Panl
IN MEN'S, BOYS' AND CHILDBEN'S
Hats, Caps and Furs.
Lotest Prices in tie City.
Opposite DPost Office.
Cor. 3 and Waslifnston St*,,
St. Paui, Minnesota
i O-EO.CULVEH JlANAitrli
O IBJffi CLOSED OUT WITHIN TJEIST X^.YB.
The Assortment and Quality is the Beat in the Northwest. Look in our Mammoth Bhow Windows, 5U East
Third street, and see for yourself.
BAKGAINS IN BOOTS SHOES
SOHLIEK & CO'S.,S
Complete in ail Its appom user &. i3lr*i:-nisys in
vrv loarirtio! f'ttm. SSt per .inv '?:*-lv
I CLARENDON HOTEL,
I C. T. McSAHAKA Proprietor.
BOOTS AND SHOES.
Cor. Wabashaw and Sixth streets,
SAINT PAUL, MINNESOT*
first Class, bat Only $2.00 Par Day
OLIDA SLIPPERS Qmt7S Slippers,
FOJR TJEJST D.A_Y02NTLY JT
r9 Kast Tliix-cl Street, and
S 3 AVa.baslia.-sv' Street.
ST. FJ^TJX, SOLE A.GJ&2XC^r FOR BUKT'S BOOTS &c SHOES.
BAEGAIN8IIN- PIANOS AN ORGANS
DYER& HOWARD, 09 E. Third St.
ol.fi* Signor Fridori.
E READY-MADE CLOTHING AT AUC
men's and boys' overcoats 300
frock and sack coats 200 fine cassimere Dalits 200
vestsail grades. The above list-comprises a fine
hue of sample clothing, consigned tom to sell but
owing to the rush for these goods at private sale on
Monday and Tuesday, \ie wero unable to offer them
at public sale. On Saturday this week we -will posi
tively begin tho seli.nK of them at 10 o'clock A. IT., at
my salesroom, comer of Fifth aud Jackson streets.
L'ali and examine the goods before the day of sale.
P. T. KAVANAGH,
3*8-17 Commission Auctioneer.
A SAND-STONECUTTERS and seme quarrv
J 1 men wanted on Fort Snelling bridge. Apply
the work, or at 101 West 5'ourth Street, St. PauJ.
between 6 and 8 M. 310
rtTAStTEDA boy as appeutice in brass moulding
aud fiuishiutf business. Applv to S. HAT
FIELD & CO., G7 East Sixth street. 3-i5-r.f
CHEAP-Sl,O0tt Decker, Square, Grand
Tiano, for $475. $800 Square, Grand 1'iano, for
J325. 500 Square Piano for 2^6. Good Bradbury
Piano, 7 octaves, 165. Good Rosewood Cased Piano,
7 octaves, 100. Sacrifices in everything until Jan
uary lsr, 1873. JOHN A. WEIDE,
Music Dealer, 10 West Third Street, St. Paul.
SALETwo standard size Brunswick & Balke
Billiard Tables, in good condition. Call a
GKUBER'S HOTEL, Seven Corners. 813
jlOH SALESeveral pair of black, white and grey
rabbits, will be sold cheap. Apply to John Hof
fort, 221 Jackson btrcet. 310*
rpiHE investigation of the merits of the Hezelton
A. Bro's and Ertest Gubler PianoH, convinces all
candid minds of their superiority. Mosses. Bingham
& McWilliams have just opened at their store, No.
76-4 Wabashaw street, some very elegant uprighta of
the above make, aud cordially invite the inspection
of the public. We make very low prices for cash or
on time, and will give umiHual bargains during the
helidaya. We are a'.so offering a fine siock of organs
of various lnakefi at very low prices. We yet have a
few of the welt known Mathusiiek pianos, "which wo
offer at cost to close out. We haviug given up tho
agency for the Mathuhsek, are anxious to dispose of
our present stock to make room for our other goods.
Kemeuiber tho place, 76 Wabashaw street, Clar
endon Block. 344-40