Newspaper Page Text
THE CHURCH WORK.
Confirmation at St. Paul's EpiscopalElo
queut Discourse by SJishop Whippl e
Mr. Hulburd Tells of the Mistakes
Moses Did Not Make.
The confirmation exeicisea at S Paul
Episcopal church yesterday morning were
unusually interesting and lmpiessive, con
sisting of the confirmation of twenty-two
candidates foi admission to the churoh, fol
lowed by an eloquent sermon by the Right
Rev Bishop Whipple. Th confirmation
exercises were conducted by the Eev. E S
Thomas and Bishop Whipple, interspersed
with a beautiful choral service by the full
choir, several of tLe numbeis being executed
with fine eftect a double quartet Iu i
mediately af toi cunhrmation Bishop Whip
pie preached the following sermon on the
subject of the 'Tatherhood of God
The festival of Eister is unlike any other
festival Other feasts represent the joys of
unclouded homes, and nieiry households
but this was a thoughtful joy to those to
whom life has become real, and who have
deep heart questionings regarding what is
beyond the grave I is tor Rachels weep
for lo\ ed ones, and foi those, who like
the Isiaehtish woman, could say out of then
sorrow, call me not Naomi "th pleasant,
one call be Maiah, "the oriowing one
I he bishop here diew a picture of the seme
in the upper cLambei on the evermg of the
fii8t Easter day. Ihej were talking about
the story of the wom an who
had found the grave empty,
and of Mary, who had seen him and of the
two disciples going to Emmaus Suddenly
Jesus appeared in their midst His first
word were, "Peace be with you showed
th em his hands and his side, and said, "I is
I They recognized the Jesus they had
parted with who had come to th em again
Again, he said, "Ptace be with yon," and
breathed upon them, saying, "Receive the
Holy Ghost,' St John xx chapter, 2 2 3
verses The fhst me&sage of the risen
Savui was to declaie the fulfiillment of the
piophecy of the anels' song of peace The
bishop illustrated that the key note of the
gospel was a message to the heart, as found
the first sermon deh/ered by Christ in the
sjna^ogue of Nazareth had then said
that the spnit of the Lord was up on them,
and that he had been annomted to
preach the gospel to the poo i,
to heal the broken of hearts
dehvei captives and to unloose those who
are bound The good news of Go a
peased not to the intellect alone, butt that
which aches, sins and suffers, so that which
is real to the beggar as to the prmce It was
umveisal as humanity, and the first act to
the risen saviour was to set forth the truth,
thai the one who had conquered death
was the same tender, compasionate and
loving Saviour had breathed upon th em
and said, "receive the Ho ly Ghost Th
peace came from himself, as the channel
between Go and man I he gift of this
peace did not change the individuality of
their character I here was the timidity
of Thomas, the earnestness Peter, and
the love of S John His grace was to
mould tnem into his own likeness
his gift of peace from the incarnate son
did not change the laws of human life.
Each one of these men trod a path of
snffeiing and went home through a cruel
martyrdom, and there will co me times to all
of us, when the clouds ai in every sky, and
the very ground goes out from nndei our
I that hour we must break through the
web of human opinion to find God W
must cast ourselves upon that eternal revela
tion of his fatherhood in Christ, and with
out this we are lost I his declaration of
forgiveness of sin he appealed to the deep
est longings of the human heait I was
not the teaching of a dogma, it was the
declaiation of a fact I twas bringing down
to earth from heaven the levelation of God,
that the fathei hood in Go is not different
from the fatherhood of man Infinite in
piety and infinite in love, as he is in power
and justice, there has never been a period
the eternity of the past, and there never will
be the eternity of the future, when God is
not love The father's heart yearned for
the leturn of the prodigal ihe sorrow and
shame and suffering of the prodigal's career
came from his wanderings,, so peace and
gladness and rest can only come by his going
back to his fathei lhe penalty of Bin is
not an aibitrary act, but the results of an
eternal law of infinite goodness Ihe re
velation in Jesus Christ was the revelation
of God's infinite love and the means he had
provided to help us
The gospel is a helpful gospel Th life
and sacraments of tho church are not arbi
traiy conditions, but living gifts The words
of our Lord weie the committing to His
chuich of the blessed woik of leading trou
bled, perplexed and wandering men to their
father Our Lord himself declared that the
Son of Ma had power to forgive sins, and
it was this revelation of love that bioke the
heart of Mary Magdalen The reverend
speaker here lllustr vted tho doubt and uiibe
lief of the times toubted the arguments
about the philosophy of religion, as intended
to reach men or silence gainsayers. Me
might sneer at the facta of an historical
church and a historical Christ, but the living
Christ who dwelt those that believed and
who helped them live truer and purer lives
they could not deny
It was faith in this belief that sent the
Lord's servants on errands of mercy, and it
was Hi voice that spoke through th em
words of kindness and healing to the broken
hearted, and biou!?ht hope to the despairing
Ihe power and intluence for good of such a
divine gospel none could gainsav or dery
The bishop concluded by setting forth the
fact that the revelation of Jesus Christ waB
the highest truth the world could ever have,
and that his lessons, teaching that the ere
ator of the woild was God, oui father, solved
all the problems necessary for man to know
this side of the grave
Ihe TMistahe Moses Did NOT MaKe
Tho Kov. Merritt Hulburd preached to a
large cougiegation at the First Methodist
churoh last evening on the subject of "The
mistake Moses did not make basing his
remarks on Hebiews, 11t chapter, 24th
By faith, Moses, when lie was come to years,
refused to be called the son of Pharoah's
After alluding to previous sermons in the
course, the reverend speaker said that the
world had but a brief historical sketch of
the patriarchal life of Moses
Born of a bond woman and the adopted
child of a princess, he became the deliverer
of a race and the founder of a nation
received the education of a priest, an orator,
a warrior, statesman, historian and poet
His career loomed into grand proportions in
relation to other biblical characters Born
when the edict of the flood was issued, he
had the fortune to be raised by a foster
mother who was ordmarilj qualified to shape
the life of such a wonderful child. The
speaker eloquently illustrated the tender love
and wisdom of the mother with reference to
the life of the infant Moses Moses had
been called by an authority which even a
mother's love or influence could not gain
say or resist.
Under the care of his foster mother, he
was educated in all the arts and sciences of
Egypta school whose magnificent glory
and learning had never been exceeded
was here educated as behtted the rising
young scholar and prince subsequently
overcame the Ethiopians when he succeeded
in conquering the heart of the king's daugh
ter. had returned trom the field of glory
to meet with aspersions and calumny.
then experienced a loawakemng of the
thoughts of his early youth.
The old chivalry of his younger days was
again upon him, and his sympathies again
were enlisted in behalf of the people. The
speaker here depicted the fable re,
the life of Hercules as told by Xenoph on
who, when the two careers of pleasure and
industry were pointed out to him, choose to
nobly devote his life and energies to the lat
ter. The speaker said that
the fable was equally applicable
to Moses, who wrestled with
and overcome the alluring temptations of a
life of vice and flowery ease. The noble
sacrifice made by Moses in resisting the
princely life of an existence of indolent lux
ury Pharaoh's palace was finely drawn by
the speaker, who said that in the life of Mo
ses there was the unfolding of the crisis that
came to every man's life, viz God and
heaven in the one path, and perdition in the
The sacrifice of Moses was further likened
to the Hugenots of France, who when the
edict of the king required them to abjure
their religion or give up their princely pos
sessions, chose to leave their all and fly
rather than stultify the. principles that am
mated their conscience and encased their
souls. Moses' action stood out ra bold re
lief, next in honor to the son of man him
Men might seek pleasure for a while, but
it would at last burst as the bubblebitter
as the apples of Sodom. The pleasures to
be derived from a holy life, passed in the
service of the Lord, was here illustrated, ac
compamed by an exhortation for all to abjure
the besetting sins that attended a life of dal
liance, whose pernicious influence led away
from the true Christian's career, whose paths
were paths of righteousness, and all their
ways were peace.
The speaker said that it was that within
the man that bespoke the essential qualities
of his character. When God had spoken to
Moses from the flaming bush, he was fully
qualified to lead the people to victory. A
brave, manly, trusty soul, who could lead the
Egyptians to the Red Sea, or adore his God
with unfaltering faith on the rook, or in the
solitude of the wilderness.
The silent, midnight funeral of the great
patriarch was described as the grandest and
most impressive on record. Silent as the
daylight comes when the night is gone,
noiselessly as the springtime comes with its
magic of opening flower and budding
verdure, was the burial on the mount. The
uncofhned clay of the great patriarch had
nought but the greatness of nature for its
pall, and the star lit sky of heaven for its
winding sheet. The solemnity of the oc
casion was beyond the power of the human
mind to imagine The eternal stars of night
and the untamed birds of nature were the
only witnesses to the grand and noble
spectacle. The speaker concluded with an
eloquent flight of poetic diction, quoting
a few appropriate verses from a favorite
St. Paul Illustrated.
In consequence of a great rush for a place in
this forthcoming magazine, we have been
obliged to enlarge our dimensions and postpone
its publication until the 28th
Of ice cream and water ices will always find a
delicious ai tide at Booth's, 15 Wabashaw street.
Look out for Powers Brothers' great 50 cent
sale on Tuesday, April 29th
GRAND BENEFIT NIGHT.
Third performance of the Comic Nautical Opera,
H. M. S. PINAFORE!
By the former favorite cast, with increased chorus.
MONDAY, APRIL 28th.
Admission 75 cents, gallery 50 cents. Reserved
seats Saturday morning. 99-104
Tuesday and Weclnesday, April 29 & 30.l
Freshness, Novelty, Originality.
G-reat Grreat Gt-re at
Colored. Colored Colored.
THE GREAT ORIGINALS
HAVERLY Sole Proprietor
Six End Men,
Six Song & Dance Men.
Old ronns Discarded,
Novelty to the Front.
Seats secured at the box office. 103-6
Season of 1878 and 1879.
Thursday Evening, May 9th, 1879.
The Greatest Living Violin Virtuoso.
MES. IEJMM^ THURSTON",
The Charming Soprano Prima Donna
MR,. iFRAHSTK A.. BOWEN,
The Eminent Basso
The Brilliant Composer and Pianist.
Popular PricesParquette and Parquette Circle
75 cents Dress Circle, 60 cents No extra charge
for Reserved Seats Box omce will be open for Re
served Seats Wednesday, April 30, at 9 o'clock A M.
SEWER ONlfflH STREET.
OFFICE OF THE BOABD OF PUBLIC WORKS,
CITY OF S PAUL. MINN., April 19, 1879.
Sealed bids will be received by the Board of
Public Works in and for the corporation of the
city of St Paul, Minn at their office in said
city until 12 on the 1st day of May,
A 1879, for constructing a sewer on Sixth
street, between Minnesota and Robert street,
said city, according to plans and specifica
tions on file in the office of said Board.
A bond with at least two sureties, in a sum of
at least 20 per cent, of the gross amount bid,
must accompany each bid
The said Board reserves the right to reject
any or all bids.
GEO BECKER, President.
Clerk Board of Public Works. 96-106
This elegant hotel will reopen May 1st, refurnished
and renovated for the season.
Located as it is immediately upon the falls, and
having within its enclosures the beautiful glen of the
Minnehaha wit its magnificent groves, it is, with
out exception, the most desirable summer resort in
The hotel is kept strictly first-class, and guests are
accommodated, on either the American or European
The Table d' Hote and Parlor Restaurant will be
found a convenience to transients.
The grounds have disposed in picturesque loca
tions, handsome pavUhons and arbors, where ices
and light refreshments are served.
At stated tunes the celebrated Gieat Western Band
willfeein attendance. 97.188
SKlITVE CENTS A LINE
The GLOBE "Want"
Advertisements in this column are published
at five cents a line each insertion, bnt in
order to prove the efficiency of the GLOBE as
an advertising medium, and also to aid the
unemployed, we will publish for twenty-five
cents, a three-line advertisement, of Situa
tions Wanted, Situations Offered, Boarding,
Lost, Found, &c, and continue the advertise
ment until a object sought for is accom
plished. .twenty-five cents, the man out
of work can advertise for a situation until he
Each line over the three, to cost five cents
per line each insertion
ROOM WANTED in vicinity of tho
post office Address & GLOBE office
Giocery Clerk, one acquainted with
the business and also with the city. Address
A. B. O this office. 103*
good, smart boy, to work in
blacksmith shop. Wages, four dollars per
week Apply at Nippolt Carnage Factory, cornel
of East 7th and Sibley street. 103 5
in a goo paying restaurant,
one with wife Capital required,
$400. Address, E. E GLOBE office 99*
bell boy at the Clarendon Hotel
apprentices to learn dressmaking
at 44 West street 94
EST 25 CENT BREAKFAST in the city at
HICKS' restaurant, No 31 Jackson street 93'
to know that H. W. ROB-
INSON has not lef the city, but can be found
at his new drug store, 88 West Third street, just
east of the Metropolitan Hotel 85-125
and $1,500 from 3 to 5 years on
first class improved real estate security. Ad
dress, A. GOTZIAN, 268 i-ast Seventh street, St.
and stoies to rent. Property
owners are invited to p'ace then: property up
on our register. MORTON, MOORE & CO., "Pio
neer Press" building. 71-
competent girl for general house
work small family and good wages. Apply
at 19 Wabashaw street 98*
two experienced Dress
makers, at 47 West Tenth street. 98'
/"^IRL WANTED for general housework, 281
\J East Fifth street. 94
A gir tak care of children,
SALECity lots and suburban tracts, im
proved and unimproved. A. ROBEKTSON.
PLACE lots on Summit avenue and St.
Peter street, leased for 100 years, by A ROB-
ERTSON, McQuillan Block, Cor. 3d and Wabashaw
2D CENT DINNER in the city at HICKS'
No 31 Jackson street 93
SALEA very nice building lot
SALEHouse and lot on Stillwater street.
Eight rooms, closets, pantry, cellar, well, cis
tern. A. GOTZIAN, 268 East Seventh street. Office
hour, 9 to 10 A. H. 75.
SALEHalf of a double house and lot,
southeast front, 9 rooms, kitchen, 6 closets,
large cellar, cistern, well,
268 East Seventh street.
write to or inquire of LEONARD B. HODGES
St. Paul Minn. 31-d&w
SALE80 acres of fine farm land near White
Bear Lake WM MARKOE, 236 St. Peter
AAA ACRES choice farm lands, early selec-
jUUU tions, convenient to railroad stations,
prime wheat lands or natural meadows, as you may
prefer, in tracts of 160 to 640 acres, inKandiyohi.Chip
pewa, Pope and Stevens counties, for sale by
LEONARD B. HODGES, St. Paul, Minn 31-d*w
SALE very cheap, or exchange for city
property, 80 acre farm near Madelia. Seventy
acres broke, with house. A GOTZIAN, 268 East
Seventh street 60*
25 CENT BREAKFAST the city, at
HICKS' restaurant, No. 31 Jackson street. 93'
TO LOAN on city property in sums to
suit, $1,000 or over,
MOORE & CO "Pioneer Press'
THE ST. PAUL DAILY GLOBE, MONDAY MORNING, APRIL 28, 1879.
93* at North and Canada Sts.
for general housework small
family, no children No 68 East Fifth street.
DR. MINTZER. 90*
girl do general housework for a
family No 129 East Eighth street,
S WANTED at MRS LINSTAD'S employ
ment office, No 10 East Seventh street. Apply
at once 85
f^ IRL wishes to do second work, or who is compe-
VX tent to take care of children. No. 103 Waba
shaw street 98
a willing man, a situation at most
any kind of honorable employment. Will
make himself useful at anything. AddresB J. this
-In bank preferred, desired by a
young man of good habits who has had some
experience the business. Best references given.
Address, TURNER, Faribault, Minn. 95
as shipping clerk, cashier, clerk,
bookkeeper, or anything to earn a living. Ad
dress, this ofhee 94
WANTEDSituation cashier or book keeper, ample experience in
al First class recommendations Reasonable
salary. Addiess, H. this office. 93
EIVE CENTS A LINE
SALE OF FINE FUBNITURE-H. S.
FairohildwillsellatNo. 1213 East 9th street, in
Sheire's Block, near St. Paul's church, on Tuesday,
April 29th, at 10 A M., all the furniture of a family,
embracing Brusse 8 and Ingrain Carpets, a hand
some Hep Covered Parlor Set, two Chamber Sets, a
New Organ, Book Case, two large Mirrors, Secretary,
Marble-top Tables, Stoves, &c, &c. A general supply
of Parlor, Dining-room, Chamber and Kitchen Fur
niture Sale will commence promptly at 10.
103-5 S FAIRCHILD, Auctioneer.
ASSIGNEE'S BEST FOR
man to take care Of horses and
make himself generally useful in a private fam
ily No one who cannot bring a written recom
mendation from previous employer need apply
Address, JONES, GLOBE office. 101
SALE OF STORE FIXTURESI
will sell on Monday next, at 10 o'clock A. in
the store I occupy, corner Fifth and Jackson streets,
by order of Wm. Lee, Esq., assignee, aU the shelv
ing, counters, safe, desk and gas fixtures, also one
very fine mirror. T. KAVANAGH,
10*4 Commission Auctioneer
25 CENT SUVPER in the city at HICKS'
restaurant. No 31 Jackson street. 93
SALE CHEAPFine short horn bull, a lot of
cattle and pigs. Address William Markoe,
White Bear Lake. 93*
25 BREAKFAST in the city at
restaurant. No 31 Jackson street. 93*
mHOS COCHRAN. NO 11 WABASHAW
S1REET, REAL ESTATE, INSURANCE
PROPERTY FOR SALE.
The residence of Dr. De Montreville, Pleasant ave
nue. Four large lots first class location, provided
with shrubbery, etc
The lot on Summit avenue, 120 feet by 250 feet
deep, next the homestead of Thos Cochran, Jr
The lot on Summit avenue, northwest corner of
Virginia avenue, 210 feet by 280 feet deep This
property is offered at figures which make it the cheap
est first-class residence property the city
A good lot on Douglas street near Fort street, with
in 100 feet of street cars
Lots scattered throughout Holcombe's and Wood
land Park additions from $350 to $1,000, according
Lots in Mackubin & Marshall's addition, beauhiul
ly located, very near the street car line as extended,
8350 Other lots in same addition from $150
Lots in West St Paul from $50 upwards
Lots on Nelson avenue near Josette street, directly
on the line of the street railway Very cheap
Lots on Nina avenue, between Summit and Dayton
Lots in all parts of Summit Park addition
A great many of the above lots can be purchased
by those intending to improve without any cash pay
The Manson house on Summit avenue, near Dale
The house occupied by W. T. Whitehouse, 29 Dayton
The house formerly occupied by Mrs. Smith's
school, 67 Irvine Park.
The houses No 147 Wabashaw street, Boardman
The store No 34 West Third street, Alley's block
Rooms in the second and third stories of Alley
The house No 110 St Peter street
The buildings corner Seventh and Exchange streets
formerly Hunter & Graham carriage shops and fac
tory, suitable for manufactunng purposes
The property on Seventh street near Exchange,
formerly known as the Luxumburg hotel, suitable
for hotel or store purposes
A large house in Holcombe's addition To be put
in complete order and rented low to a good tenant
Selby Place, corner Dayton and Summit avenues
Nos. 49 and 51 Iglehart street, between St. Peter
FARMS FOR SALE
The Grenier farm in Meeker county, 480 acres.
The Mix farm in Washington county, 150 acres
A small farm between St Paul and Minneapolis
SAW MILL FOR SALE
The steam sawmill located at Pine City, formerly
the property of the Fine City Lumber company 85
by a experienced First
Grade teacher, of this city, either
commercial or otherwise Address JOHN GRirFIN,
West St. Paul. 88*
REAL ESTATEIn the City.
/xl5 5 feet street sewere and A
GOTZIAN, 268 East Seventh street 92
SALELot 6, block 20, Rice & Irvine's addi
tion, south side Third street, between St. Peter
and Market streets, Lot 3, block 8, St. Paul Proper.
Apply to JOHN S. PRINCE, 84 East Third street.
In the Country.
SALE160 acres choice prairie land in Swift
county, 100 acres now under crop. Address,
J. C. 12014 West Third street St Paul 102-12
*J Jlivjiwij 4J-1. DIA&AAD I
Inquire of MORTON,
ress building. 71*
OAR LOADS of the best farm horses of the sea
son just received at Gruber's barn, Seven Cor
ners, conisung of extra farm mares and geldings and
single drivers A HILL 80
have you been humbugged by retired
ministers, unreliable doctors, and free pre
scriptions, to cure all private diseases If so, I would
like to have you try Dr. E B. Halhday's remedies.
If you will call on or address me, I will take your
case and warrant a cure. I do not care what you
have got in the shape of a private disease, I will cure
you or refund the money. Now, if I don't do all I
say I will, show me up in this paper, and I will pay
for the advertisement. Call on or address S. BLACK
FORD, 146 W. Third street, St. Paul, Mum.
BOARDINGThet E Fifth stree has removed to cor. Washington
and Sixth. Day and week boarders accommodated.
25 CENT SUPPER in the city at HICKS'
restaurant, No. 31 Jackson street. 93*
press, together with 10 styles
of type, et is offered at the extremely low price
of $25 For particulars, address H. TURNER,
Faribault, Minn. 92
QOLDIERS' Additional Homesteads,
IO Sioux Half Breed Scrip,
Supreme Court Scrip,
At lowest market rates
MORTON, MOORE & CO., "Pioneer Press" building
SALEA first-class fire and burglar-proof
safe, suitable for a country bank or wholesale
house. Apply at 149 E. Third street. B. D. BUFORD
WANTEDBy an experienced man,
as bookkeeper, salesman, bill clerk, etc. Speaks
German. Can furnish A No 1 references Address
F. GLOBE office. 95
RENTNew brick house, 9 rooms, gas and
furnace, excellent water, cellar, closets,
etc., near Park Place. Apply at 58 Summit avenue
for key 102-4
OR RENTHouBe 121 Pleasant avenue, fui
mshed, hot and cold water, bath room, &c.
101* 1 BOWER, on premises.
either as traveling salesman,
RENTThe hall now occupied by Atad. Nat.
S st. Inquire Tudson & Brack, 4th st
RENTFurnished house, 9 rooms, barn and
99* No. 11 Wabashaw street.
UNFURNISHED for housekeeping. Rented singly if desired
Apply at 18 Swift, corner of Leach street. 96
KtiNTFrom May 1, cottage on northwest cor
Wabashaw aud College avenue, $15 per
month Inquire of T. R. HUDDLESTON, attorney,
McQuillan block 93
25 CE1ST SUPPER in the city at HICKS'
restaurant, No. 31 Jackson street 93
CHE \PVery desirable building lots
i Woodland Park on Mackubin and Holly ave
nues, from $325 to $550. A GOTZIAN, 268 East
Seventh street 92*
RENTHouse, 10 rooms, bath room, water
closet, hot and cold water, good cellar, sewer
age, barn, $500 A GOTZIAN, 268 E 7th 86
RENTSeveral very nice rooms in the Mc
Quillan Block, corner of Wabashaw and Third
streets. Suitable for offices or sleeping rooms. In
quire of MEAD & THOMPSON, in the building
RENTStore in Merchants Hotel, 36 Jack
son street. Possession given on May 1st. In
quire on premises. 102
FONo.RENTThstreet, 38 Sibley formerly occupied by Miner
& McCarthy. Enquire of BEATJPRE, ALLEN &
RENT from May 1,1879That elegant store
No. 16 West Third street, Wharton & Morton
block, now cccupied as music store by John A.
Weide Rent low to a good tenant. MORTON,
MOORE & CO., "Pioneer Press" building. 68
PROPERTY FOR SALE.Will seU
the hous and three lots, 50x100, known as the
Marshall Residence, located at head of Wacouta
street. Enquire of T. 8. WHITE, No. 87 East Third
RENT from April 1, 1879The large store
No 14 West Third street, and second
and third stones of the Wharton & Mor
ton block, the premises now occupied by W
Anderson as carpet hall To a tenant that will pay
promptly we offer liberal terms MORTON, MOORE
& CO., "Pioneer Press" building. 68"
OR RENTStore in Farmers and Mechanics
bank block. Rent very low, and if deured will
be made contingent upon success of occupant's bus
mess Inquire of MORTON, MOORE & CO "Pio
neer Press' building 68*
you want any good farming lana
RENTNos 118 and 120 East Fourth street,
now occupied by Crittenden & Co. Possession
given April I5th. Inquire of BEAUPRE, ALLEN
& KEOGH. 67
O LOAN on city property, sums from
$50 A. ROBERTSON, McQuiHan
Notice of Foreclosure Sale
Pursuant to the decree of the Circuit Oourt
of the United States for the District of Minne
sota, sitting in equity, made and entered in a
certain oauae pending in said court, wherein
Jacob S. Wetmore, ThomaB W. Pearsall and
Thomas Denny, as trustees are complainants,
and The Saint Paul & Pacific Kailroad Company,
The First Division of the St. Paul & Pacific
Railroad Company, Horace Thompson, William
G. Moorhead, George L. Becker and Charles A.
Morris are defendants, on the 11th day of
April, A 1879, at a general term of said
court, commencing on the ninth day of Decem-
ber,1878, the undersigned, a Master in Chancer/
of tbe said Circuit Court, will sell at public ven
due to the highest bidder, (but not for less than
$1,500,000, $50,000 of which must be paid at
the time of the sale, ind the balance of the pur
chase money within fifteen days thereafter,) on
the fourteenth day of June, 1879, at eleven
o'clock in the forenoon of that day, at the east
ern front door of the United States Custom
House building, where the said court holds its
sessions, in the City of Saint Paul, and District
of Minnesota, aforesaid, all and singular, the
following property, to wit All and
singular the line of raifeead of the said
corporation, the Saint Paul & Pacific railroad
company, extending irom a point at or near
the town of Saint Cloud, in the county of
Stearns, to the town of Saint Vincent, in the
countv of Eittson, and State of Minnesota,
and also all and Bingular the line of railroad
which said defendant corporation, Tbe St Paul
& Pacific railroad company, was authorized to
construct from Watab in the county of Ben
ton, by way of Crow Wing, to the town of Brat
nerd, in the county of Crow Wing, to intersect
with the Northern Pacific railroad at said town
as contemplated by the act of Congress ap
proved March 3,1871, in the complaint named,
together with the equipments and appurtenan
ces of the said railroads respectively, and the
rignts, privileges and corporate or other fran
chises thereunto respectively belonging or in
any wise appertaining, or which shall or may
at any time hereafter thereunto belong or in
anywise appertain, and also all right, title and
interest which said defendant, The Saint Paul
& Pacific railroad company, now has, or that it or
its successors or assigns may at any time here
after acquire by reason of the construction of
said railroads, or of either or any part of either
thereof, or otherwise, in, to or concerning the
lands situate, lying and being in the State of
Minnesota, which are embraced or intended to
be embraced in the grants, or either of them,
made by the Congress of the United StateB to
the former Territory and present State of Min
nesota, by the acts of said Congress, approved
March 3, 1857, October 1, 1865, and March 3,
1871 respectively, in the bill of complaint
in said cause named,and which has been granted
by said State to said last named railroad com
pany, or which shall or may be granted or con
veyed to it, ltfe successors, or asssigns, to aid in
the construction of the said lines of railroad,
or of either or of any part of either thereof,
and all and singular the roadbeds of the said
railroads, respectively, aud all tracks, bridges,
viaducts, culverts fences, depots stations,
stationhouses,engine houses,car houses,freight
houses, wood-houses, machine shops and other
shops, and all other structures, buildings and
materials whatsoever, placed, or to be placed on
the said railroads, respectively, or on either or
any part of either thereof, or acquired or to be
acquired for the use of the same, and also all
locomotives, tenders, passenger, baggage,
freight, cattle.and other cars, andall other rolling
stock whatsoever, and all machinery, tools and
implements, fuel, and materials for construct
ing, operating, repairing or replacing the said
railroads, or either or any part of either thereof,
or any of the equipments or appurtenances of
said railroads, or of either or any part of either
thereof, now held by the said defendant corpo
rations, The Saint Paul and Pacific railroad
company, and the first division of the Saint
Paul and Pacific railroad company or either of
them, or hereafter to be acquired by
the said corporations, or either of them, or by
their successor oi assigns or either of them, to
gether with all and singular the tenements,
hereditaments, and appurtenances to the said
railroads, lands and premises, or any part
thereof, belonging or in anywise appertaining
and also all the estate, right, title, interest,
property, possession, claim and demand what
soever as well law as in equity, of the said
defendant corporations, and of each of them,
in, to and concerning the same
and each and every part and parcel
thereof, with the appurtenances, all of which
property, rights, privileges, immunities, fran
chises, lands and railroad will be sold together
as one property at the time and place afore
said, and subject to the teims, conditions,
provisions, Bavings and exceptions in the said
decree specified and mentioned, to which, for
greater certainty reference is hereby made.
Dated St. Paul, April 14,1879.
HORATIO E. MANN,
Master in Chancery.
GE O. LI. & CHAS. E OTIS,
Solicitors for Complainants. ap21-7w-mo
ROOMS-Three rooms, suitable seyDistrict Court, Judicial DiBtnct.
Robert Thompson vs. John P. Miller.
The State of Minnesota to the above named de
You are hereby summoned and required to answer
to the complaint in this action, which has been filed
the office of the clerk of said court, in St. Paul,
Minn and to serve a copy of your answer to the said
complaint on the subscriber, at his office in St Paul,
Minnesota, within twenty days after the service of
tlus summons upon you, exclusive of the day of such
service, and if you fail to answer the said complamt
within the time aforesaid, the plaintiff this action
will take judgment against you for the sum of twenty
foui hundred and forty-eight and 72 100 dollars and
interest from March 1st, 1879, and costs of suit.
Plaintiff's Attorney, St Paul, Minn.
Dated March 11, 1879. mch 17-7w-mon
Three (3) Story Brick Building,
-Nicely furnished rooms at 183 Robert
pleasant rooms with board, at 158 East 10th
RENTThree furnished and one unfur
nished rooms. One a desirable front room.
Apply 87 East Eighth street. 87
RENT Well furnished rooms, at 186 Robert
also a barn to rent Apply above 77'
RENTFurnished rooms Farmers and
Mechanics bank block, Seven Corners. Rent
low to desirable tenants. Families looking for pleas
ant apartments should view these premises before
locating. Inquire of MORTON, MOORE & Co
"Pionet-r Press" building. 68
TJOOMS TO RENTTwo very nice furnished
S\i rooms to rent at very moderate figures. Apply
at 84 West Fifth street, second square from the city
LOST AND FOUND.
lot adjoining stable, corner
of Fourth S streets, a Chamberlain
Bide-Bpar covered buggy Top fastened to an iron
rail under the cushion Wooden hubs, piano box and
3 or 4 inches narrower than the standard track.
Taken previous to April 6th liberal reward for the
recovery of the property W. A. JTJDD 84
25 CENT DINNER in the city at HICKS
restaurant, No. 31 Jackson street 93
EST 25 CENT DINNER in the city at HICKS'
restaurant, No 31 Jackson street. 93*
"JiriDWIFE101 West Sixth street, acknowledged
ill. by medical men, as well as the citizens of the
city, to be the most successful and experienced in
her occupation the northwest 81
boarding house formerly at 118
SALETwo Novelty carom billiard tables as
good as new, at PEABODY, LYONS & CO., 96
East Third street.
SALETwo standard size Brunswick & Baute
Billiard Tables, in good condition. Call at
GRUBER'S HOTEL. Seven Corners. 318
BOARDING, with or without rooms, at I'D AHTTINGP FITZGIBBON, bouse and
144 Robert street MRS. J. 8 PECK 84* sign painting, No. 137 Jackson street. 84*
-COUNTY OF RAM-
-Second Judicial Dis-
seyss. District Court
trict Jonathan Richards and Theodore A. Shaw, as sur
viving partners of the firm of Richards, Crum
baugh & Shaw, plaintiffs, vs David E Miles and
Eusebeus M. Miles, defendants.
The State of Minnesota to the above named defend
You and each of you are hereby summoned and
required to answer the complaint in this action,
which is filed in the office of the clerk of the dis
trict court of Ramsey county, in the city of 8t. Paul
in said county, and to serve a copy of your answer
to the said complaint on tbe subscribers at then
office, in the city of Saint Paul, in said county within
twenty days after the service of this Bummons upon
you, exclusive of the day of such service, and if
you fajl to answer said complaint within the time
aforsesaid, the plaintiffs in this action will take
judgment against you and each of you for the sum
of two thousand fifty-three 75-100 dollars and inter
est thereon at the rate of 7 per cent, per annum,
from July 5th, A. 1871, besides the costs and dis
bursements of this action
DAVIS, O'BRIEN & WILSON,
Plaintiffs' Attorneys, St. Paul, Minn,
mar 31-7w mon
Change of Street Grade
Crrv GLEBE'S OFFICE,
S T. PAUL, Minn April 19, 1879.
Notice is hereby given, that the Common
Council of the City of St. Paul, at their regu
lar meeting, to be held in the council chamber
of the City Hall in said city, on the 20th day
of May, 1879, at 3 o'clock will order a
change of grade on the following streets, viz
Virginia avenue, from Dayton to Marshall
Summit avenue, from Selby avenue to Dale
Nelson avenue, from Famngton to Western
Ashland .avenue, from Dale street to Western
Marshall avenue, from, Mackubin street to
Western avenue, from Summit to Ashland
As indicated by the red line on the profiles,
dated April 12th, 1879.
Sixth street, from Eittson to Willius street,
and Neill street from Fifth to Seventh street.
As indicated on the profiles, dated April 14th,
Profiles of the proposed changes can be seen
at this office
lOfficial ML J. O'CONNOR,
apr 21-mon& fri 3w City Clerk.
Farms for Sale
160 acres in Jackson county, Mmneeota.
160 acres in Meeker county, Minnesota.
140 acres in Isanti county, Minnesota
80 acres Todd county, Minnesota
40 acres in Douglas county, Minnesota.
80 acres in Houston comity, Minnesota.
The above is all choice farming lands, which we
will sell at low price for cash, or part cash and bal
ance on tune with approved security. For descrip
tion of lands and farther particulars, address ST.
PATJL HARVESTER WORKS, S Paul, Minn
Central Third Street
The Fine, Git Stone Front.
SOLD AT AUCTION!
will sell on the premises, Nos lOt and 110 East
Third street, on
5th, at11 a. i
The three-story, Cut Stone Front, Double Store, now
occupied by Messrs Hanauer, Lichtenauer & Co
and adjoining the Banking House of Messrs Daw
son & Co This property has a frontage of (37/4
thirty-seven and one-half feet by (80) eighty feet in
depth The building, three stories and basement,
with water and gas, is well adapted for a jobbing
business. The present occupants hold a lease ex
piring January 1st, 1880, at an annual rental of
$2,000. Terms of sale will be given hereafter For
full particulars apply to
P. T. Kavanagh,
S T. PAUL, Minn., April S5,1879.
Notice is hereby given that on
Election for City Officers
Will be held between the hours of Nine o'clock
in the forenoon and Five o'clock in the after
noon at the usual places of holding elections
in the different Wards and Precincts of the
city of St Paul
The officers to be elected axe
Comptroller. One Alderman and one School Inspector for
each of the following Distrusts, viz
Second District, First Ward,
Second District, Second Ward,
Second District, Third Ward,
Second District, Fourth Ward,
Second District, Fifth Ward,
Sixth WardJustices of the Peace and Con
stables where vacancies occur.
A vote will also be taken on the question of
issuing bonds by the Board of Education to
the amount of $50,000, for a building site and
for the erection of a High School building.
At said election those voting in favor of such
issue shall have written or printed upon the
ballots used the words, "For the issue of bonds
for the High SchoolYes," and those voting
against such issue a ballot containing the
words, "For the issue of bonds for the High
SchoolNo" Such votes shall be canvassed
and returned in the same manner as prescribed
by law for the canvassing and returning of the
votes cast for city officers
M. J. O'CONNOR,
102-112 City Clerk
Kenny & Hudner,
FUers, Steal ana Ga Fitters.
Contracts taken and estimates given in any part of
the State, on application. Call and examine our stock
of Chandeliers, Brackets, Portables, Shades, etc.
before purchasing elsewhere.
105 W 3d S ODD. Metaolitu St Pail.
116 Selby Avenue, St. Paul, Minn.
Pitch and Gravel Eoofs.
Asbestos Walks & Drives Made to Order.
OFFICE or THE Ornr TBEASUBEB,
S T. PAUL, MINNESOTA, April 25th, 1879.
Notice for Judgment.
I will make application to the District Court
in and for the county of Ramsey and State of
Minnesota, at tbe special term held Saturday,
May 10th, 1879, at the Court House in St Paul,
Minnesota, for judgments against the several
lots and real estate embraced in a warrant
mv hands for the collection of unpaid assess
ments, with interest and costs thereon for the
hereinafter named special assessments.
All in the city of St Paul, county of Ramsey
and State of Minnesota, when and where all
persons interested may attend and be heard.
The owners and descriptions of lots and real
estate are as follows
ASSESSMENT FOR THE WD3ENING, OPEN-
ING AND EXTENDING OF BLUFF STREET
FROM MARTIN TO ROBERT STREET.
Lambert db Co'8 Add.
Same Same Oliver Ames
Same Same, except part
MASO N & HAMLIN
New Styles Just Arriving,
Best Organ Made,
And sold on the easiest payments.
NEW PIANOS AND ORGANS
Rented, and all rent applied on purcbaM.
DYER & HOWARD,
69 EAST THIED STREET
To make room for new
stock, I offer one lot of Sim
Organs from $100 to $118,
all elegant cases, with elab
orate high tops, with single
or double couplers, suitable
for parlor or church use.
F. V. BINGHAM
19 BAST THIRD STREET.
At a Bargain. But Little Used.
2 S 9
One CMckering Piano
3 3 3
11 3 2 40
Wm Dnnlap 2
John W Cramsie, west 2 feet, 4
4 4 4
Davidson & Allis, commencing at a point
where west line of land deeded by
Roberts and wife to Lamprey,
February 3,1866, intersects southerly
line of Lambert & Co's addition to St.
Paul, thence soath along west line of
said land deeded to Lamprey, to
point 12 52-180 chains northerly from
north line of Twelfth street, in Robert
& Randall's addition to St. Paul,
thence south 75% degrees west 8 75-100
chains, thence north 40% degrees west
to southerly line of said Lambert &
Co's addition, extended, thence east
erly along said southerly line of said
Lambert & Co's addition, if extended,
to beginning, in the city of St Paul,
Minnesota, except what is taken for
widening Bluff street 25 40
Lamprey, commencing at a stake
where north line of Fourteenth street
extended straight line from Media's
addition to St. Paul, intersects the
west side of Robert street, thence
northerly along the west side of Robert
street 329 62-100 feet to south line of
Lambert & Co's addition to St. Paul,
thence westerly along the south line of
said addition to claim line between
Robert & Randall, (so called), thence
in a straight line southeasterly along
said claim line between Robert & Ran
dall 333 96-100 feet to a point on north
side of Fourteenth street, so extended,
305 75-100 feet westerly from point of
beginning, thence easterly along north
line of Fourteenth street, so extended,
305 75-100 feet to place of beginning,
in the city of St. Paul, Minnesota, ex
cept so much of the above described
land as is taken for the widening of
Bluff street 27 40
All in the city of St. Paul, Ramsey county,
F. A. RENZ,
103-6 City Treasurer.
One Piano Carved, Double
Meed Melodeon, $60.
71 East TUrt Street.
C. I. MCCARTHY. 3. G. DONKELLT.
McCarthy & Donnelly,
(Odd Fellow's Block, Opposite P. 0.)
And dealers in all kinds of
Habits, Robes, Etc.
Bodies prepared for burial. Funerals taken charge
of, and satisfaction guaranteed. 103
37 BAST THIRD STREET.
FI1*[E MERCHANT TAILOR,
105 East Third Stree
C. F. PUSCH,
Merchant Tailor and Draper,
COR. ST. JPETER & JflNTDZ STS.
COE& FRANCIS and UNDERWEAR
Made to Order.
S S "West Third Street. St. Paiil.
TE AS a nd COFFEE S.
Atlantic aid Pacific Tea Co.,
311-2 East Third Street, St. Fail.
Mwesteri Fiel Coipy.
Shippers ot and Dealers in
COAL, COKE, WOOD,
AND PIG IRON.
Jan. 1st, 1879, we reduce prices of wood as follows:
Sry Maple, delivered $6 60 per cord
Green Maple, delivered 6 25 per cerd
Dry Oak, delivered 4 00 per cord.
Fifty cents per cord less at the yard
General Office, 119 East Third Street, St PauL
Branch Office, a East Third Street, St. Fan
|y* Distribntipg Docfc t Drlnth and Muwame
MAPLE, OA AND FINE WOOD
VAPVTD BDflQ Corner Fourth and Market
BmUMrj DnUO. Streets.
HATS AND CAPS.
GET ONE MADE TO
MATCH YOUR SPUING SUIT.
Price, to Order, $3.00
When Goods are Famished, $2.00
(pg*^Pattema Famished to Merchant Tailors.
Opera Hat House,
err. JP-A-TTZ* MIININ.