Search America's historic newspapers pages from - or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the National Endowment for the Humanities external link and the Library of Congress. Learn more
title: 'Daily globe. (St. Paul, Minn.) 1878-1884, May 07, 1879, Image 4',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: Minnesota Historical Society; Saint Paul, MN
All ways to connect
Inspector General |
External Link Disclaimer |
iiMM0J. mm^~, tywgwy f
BOARD OF PUBLIC WORKS. CITY GLOBULES.
Electi on of Sewall as Chief EngineerThe
Petition Jn His FavorOther Business.
A speoial meeting of the board of public
woika waa held yesterday afternoon, Presi-
dent Becker in the chair, a full board being
The object of the meeting was stated by
Gen. Becker, who said that the time had ar
rived when it devolved upon the board to ap
point an engineer for the ensuing year, and
if there was no other business to transaot, the
board would proceed to the election of an en
he following communication was read
by Clerk Gorman and ordered placed on
file: To the Honoiable Board of Public Works of
the City of St. Paul.
We, the undersigned business men and prop
erty holders of the city of St. Paul, hereby ex
press our conndence in, and satisfaction with
the present city engineer, and respectfully re
quest your honorable body to continue him in
office. I. F. A. Stoddart, David R. Breed,
F. Willius, J. Breidert,
W F. Donaldson, GustavWillius,
H. L. Ogden, E S. Edgerton,
Horace Thompson, A. S. Cawley,
E. F. Warner, U. Lewis,
J. W. Bishop, L. E Keed,
E. F. Drake, W. B. Marshall.
W. K. Merriam, A. J. Goodrich,
(T. R. Finch, J. S. Prince,
R. W. Johnson, Fred Driscoll,
Wilson & Rogers, H. M. Rice,
D. A Montfort, J. R. Montfort,
R. O. Sweeny, J.'R Walsh,
Chas. E. Otis, J. J. Johnson,
G. L. Otis, W. P. Murray,
W. S. Timmeiman, H. J. Horn,
Thomas Cochran, Jr.
O motion it was decided that the election
should, take place by calling the roll, each
member to express his choice in answer to
his name as called by the clerk.
he vote was then taken, resulting in the
unanimous election of J. S. Sewall.
he following communication was drawn
up by Clerk Gorman, and ordered sent to the
council for approval:
To the Honorable, the President and Common
Council of the City of St. Paul.
GE XLE-VIE?. Pursuant to section 3 of an
act of the legislatiue of the State of Minne
bota, entitled "an act amending parts of the
i harter of the city of St. Paul and acts amend
ing thereof," approved Feb. 28, 1879, the board
ot public works hereby transmits the name of
J. S. Sewall, as a competent and scientific per
son as civil engineer to the board of public
works, for your approval or rejection yeas, 3,
GE O. BECKER, President.
Clerk Board Public Works.
The petition from the citizens of the
Sixth ward, requesting the improvement of
Sixth street, so as to make that thoroughfare
passable for teams, was referred to the
member from the Third ward. The order
of the council authorizing the grading of
Harriett street, from Martin street to Uni
versity avenue, was referred to the clerk
with instructions to advertise for bids. A
communication from Contractor Clonan,
requesting $200 on his contraot for grading
L'Onent avenue, was referred to the engi
A Unfortunate Experience of Three St.
Paulltes at Alexandria.
If you would like a smoke, or receive an
invitation to "smile," just ask Conductor
Copeland or Baggage Master Armstrong, of
the St. Paul & Pacific, Branch Line, of their
experiences in fishing at Alexandria, on Fri
day last. The story when they tell it, if told
truthfully, and both carry a George "Wash
ington hatchet about with them, will be
something like this: After getting into
Alexandria on the day named, about 5 p. M.,
Copeland and Armstrong and the mail agent
on the train concluded to try their hand at
fishing in the lake that forms one of the
beauties of that town. A boat was procured
and everything was going along merrily,
when their bark began to fill with water from
a leak. Frantic efforts were made to reach
the shore, bin, when still so me distance away
the boat went down, and the three brave
fishermen were floundering in the water.
Armstrong, unfortunately, can not swim,
and as the boat went from under him he
commenced working his arms and legs with
wonderful vigor, at the same time crying
lustily for help. But help did not come, and
spite of all Armstrong could do he found
himself sinking. Finally, when he had
given up all hope, and was preparing to set
tle quite down to the bottom and become
food for the fishes, he chanced to let his
nether limbs extend downwards a little, and
bottom was found, the water preving only
about waist deep.
S far the joke is all on Armstrong, but
now appear Copeland and his companion.
Returning to the hotel no fire could be found
at which to dry their drenched clothes. I
this emergency they retired to their
sleeping apartment. It so happened the win
dow of the room opened up on the roof of a
wing. Hap py thought. The roof was a good
placa upon which to dry their clothes. The
thought was acted upon, the we i garments
being carefully spread out in regular order,
when the party retired to sleep. They slept,
but while uthey slept a storm gathered, and
when they awoke in the morning a heavy
rain was falling and their wearing apparel
were more thorougly saturated with water,
if possible, than when they first emerged
from the lake.
The SlioTt Line Between the Cities.
If you want to be stirred up by a sioht
worth seeing, just go out on the path of the
short line railway which the Chicago, Mil
waukee & St. Paul company is constructing
to connect St. Paul and Minneapolis. They
have just removed the present track ten
feet toward the river, above Chestnut street,
in order to make way for the short line and
about two hundred men are busy as bees
along the side of the bluff up there, and
hundreds more out near Ayds' mill, and this
week two hundred more will be at work
along the line, The work progresses well
on the Hennep in county side, and the prepa
rations for the great bridge at Meeker's
island are going forward actively. This
work is a godsend to the hundreds of idle
men who have thronged in both cities for
month s, and they look much better and
more happy with their coats off and flinging
dirt for this energetic company that is
daily spending over a thousand cash dollars
in our midst. They have mapped out a big
work through a magnificent country for this
short line, and we feel certain it will prove
to be a good thing for the company and a
big thing for these cities.
Upper Mihseuri Navigation.
Capt. J. C. Barr, general agent of the Ben
ton line of Upper Missouri steamers, passed
through the city, yesterday, for Bismarck, on
his roturn from a flying visit to S-'oux city.
From Capt. Barr we learn that the steamer
Benton, of the line, the first departure from
Bismarck, reached Fort Benton April 28
the first arrival there of the season and the
earliest arrival on record. He trip consist
ed of one hundred and seventy tons of
freight and thirty cabin passengers. The
Benton reached Bismarck Monday, yester
day, on her return trip, and will leave for up
river on the arrival of the Northern Pacific
train Saturday, Ma 10. Th new and light
draught steamer Butler left St Louis Ma 5
to take her place in the Benton line. For
expedition and reliability the Northern Pa
cific and upper Missouri is proving far ahead
of the roundabout way by the Union Pacific
fgsg "Teck Scarfs.''
J. Pannell, 111 East Seventh street, has
just received a splendid assortment of "Teck
Scsrfs," in rich silks and satins, really a superb
article, which he is selling at 50 cents each.
Also the "Full Dress Collar," linen, newest and
most fashionable collar made, at $1.60 per
Bring on your rooster.
The drug stores did a tolerably good "pre
scription business, yesterday.
Officers Lowell and MsMahon brought in a
couple of tramps from the Sixth ward yester
day who for days have been terrorizing the
upper part of the ward.
A quorum of aldermen failed to get together
at the council chamber at 3 P. M. yesterday, the
hour of meeting, and on motion of Aid. Grace,
the meeting adjourned to 3 p. M. of Thursday.
Mrs. Bean, No. 119 Washington street, found
a pocket-book, yesterday, containing valuable
papers, but no money. She gave the pocket
book, etc., into the custody of the chief of
police, with whom it awaits identification. A
card in the pocket-book bears the name of Fred
Little Georgie, a six-year-old son of James
Stowers, hack driver for O'Donnel & Lunken
heimer, while playing on the porch 172 Third
streot yesterday afternoon, fell to the ground,
a distance of about twenty feet, but strange
to say he escaped serious injury, sustaining
only a few slight bruises.
How is this? None of the South exodus has
struck this section of the country looking after
persuasive Bill Windom, yet W. C. Gardner,
residing near the corner of McBoal and Leach
streets, reported at police headquarters yester
day that his henroost had been robbed the night
before of four last spring chickens.
The Bohemian woman, Mrs, Swoboda, about
whose disappearance so much mystery has hung
for several days, was heard of yesterday. A
report by a father of the church was made at
police headquarters yesterday that she was well
and employed in Minneapolis. Mrs. Swoboda
expressed a desire to return to her home here
if the police would afford her protection from
her husband. The father was given the as
surance that she need not fear her husband or,
at any rate, the police would take the precau
tion to guard her against all danger she might
apprehend from him.
Hamline University and College Place station,
midway between the cities, were interesting lo
calities yesterday. The annual tree planting
business got a good send-off, sure enough.
There assembled quite a crowd of ladies and
gentlemen, representing almost every locality
within twenty miles of the university. Eight
or ten counties were represented, and a large
number and variety trees were planted to
make still more attractive the admirable local
ity in which the new Methodist institution is
located. St. Paul and Minneapolis met on the
middle ground, united in planting trees on|the
spot where many of those present think the
two cities will unite before many years.
The residence of A. H. Lindeke, of the firm
of Lindeke Bros., 285 East Sixth street, was
the scene of a very pleasant surprise party,
last evening. The occasion of the gathering
was to unite with Mr. and Mrs. Lindeke in cel
ebrating the tenth anniversary of their mar
riage. To perform this pleasant duty properly
the visitors carried with them numerous house
hold articles manufactured of tin, some of
which were exceedingly rich in beauty of de
sign and elaborateness of manufacture. Among
these testimonials were two of J. Hardicg'B
washers, covered with rosettes, premiums,
badges, etc., and Mr. and Mrs. Lindeke were
"at home," with all that the term implies, and
the visitors were profitably and pleasantly en
A Suit for Divorce.
A bill for divorce was filed in the office of
the district court, yesterday, by William
Cleavenger, who alleges heinous iniquities
against his wife, Christiana. The parties
to the action were married at Minneapolis in
May, 1871, since when their married life has
been fraught with the most direful scenes of
domestic turmoil. The first sin alleged by
the plaintiff against his wife is the unpar
donable offense of deceit, which
assumed the form of having confessed to
being the mother of two boys, when subse
quent developments proved that she had
borne four sons by a previous marriage,
one of whom was in the reform school at
the time of the wedding. I is also alleged
that the plaintiff is in constant dread of
losing his life, owing to the murderous
threats of his consort, who is said to have
menaced his existence with an uplifted
broadax on May 5th, 1877, shortly after
which she varied the expedient by
threatening to shoot him. I addi
tion to the above, Mrs. Clenenger
is charged with publicly abusing her leige,
in the most foul and slanderous language,
which is indiscriminately applied to himself
and daughters, the pressure being so great
that she is alleged to have driven his children
out of the house and destroyed his hitherto
happy home. It is further alleged that Mrs.
C. was in the habit of stealing her unsband's
tools, and writing vindictive and slanderous
letters when he had occasion to leave home.
he above are a few of the reasons why
the plaintiff believes he is entitled to a di
Hon. H. C. Waite, St. Cloud, at the Mer
Hon. C. F. Buck and Ira DeGraff, Esq., Wi
nona, at the Merchants.
Hon. A. H. Keed, Glencoe, was among the
visitors to St. Paul yesterday.
General Manager Miles, of the Southern
Minnesota railroad, of La Crosse, at the Mer
Lieut. Gov. J. B. Wakefield, Blue Earth
City, is occupying his favorite quarters at the
Capt. F. S. Davidson, superintendent of the
Keokuk Northern line of Upper Mississippi
steamers, La Crosse, is in the city.
Gen. Franz Sigel, New York, famous for the
prominent part he took in the late war, regis
tered at the Merchants last evening.
Norman W. Kittson, Esq, returned from the
East, yesterday morning, just in time to be re
Hon. Peter Cleary, formerly of Scott county,
but now of Graff, Swift county, is at the
Merchants, Mr. Cleary was a member of the
House of the second State legislature, and also
for the years 1866-67-68, in the legislature of
which he took a prominent part.
P. L. Gregory, Esq., general traveling agent
of the St. Louis, Minneapolis & St Paul rail
way line, is back from an extended trip South.
Mr. Gregory reports prospects good for a very
large influx of summer visitors from the South
with the appearance of warm weather.
P. H. Kelly, Esq., returned from New York
yesterday morning, where he has everlastingly
scooped in the coffee and cattle contracts for
Indian supplies. He has not yet divulged it,
but it is understood that he has the tip on the
next Presidency as well as on the contracts.
Last Night's Concert.
he concert of the Musical society was
well attended last evening, and it is safe to
say that none who were present regretted be
ing debarred from the privilege of learning
the result of the election at the office of the
GLOB E. A S a whole the concert was a fitting
finale to a most brilliant musical season.
Prof. Seibert was present, and his presence
was a guarantee that the entertainment would
be a success. The orchestral numbers were
as nearly perfect as they could be, and
drew forth loud applause. The solos by
Miss Gilbertie Davidson and Mrs. C.
Thompson drew from the audience the most
enthusiastic encores. For the first time in
musical circles in St. Pa ul an overture was
encored. Verdi's "Nabucco" was received
with unbounded applause, and Prof. Seibert
responded with a march that provoked the
nsnal commendation. The "Angel's Sere-
nade," by Miss Gilbertie Davidson, deserved
all the applause it received, and more. The
succeeding duet by Miss Davidson and Mrs
THE COUNTY GOVERNMENT.
The May Meeting BegunNumerous Boad
A regular meeti ng of the board of county
commissioners was held yesterday forenoon,
Commissioner Hoyt in the chair. All the
members being in attendance except Mayor
A communication from the citizens of White
Bear asking for an appropriation to open
a new road from White Bear La ke to the
Hennepin county line was referred to the
committ ee on roads and bridges. A
similar petition was submitted and
referred to the sa me comittee.
A petition was also snbmitted requesting
an appropriation of $800 to be expended on
the White Bear and Lake Johannah road,
rnnni ng through the town of Monnds View
to the line of Hennepin connty. Referred
to the committee on roads. A petition re
questing an appropriation $150 to be ex
pended on the St. Paul and Kettle river
road was referred to the sa me committee
A communication was read from the
secretary of the Germ an American
bank calling attention to a resolution carried
at the meeti ng of bankers, held in this city,
on the 30th nit., whereby it was decided that
the rat of 4 per cent, previously paid on
demand deposits to the city, State and
connty, should be reduced to 3 per cent., for
the reason that the present condition of the
money market would not justify the pay
ment of a higher rate of interest for public
funds on deposit. The communication was
accompanied by a notice of discontinuance
of the higher rate of interest. Referred to
the committee on ways and means.
The committeejon claims reported in favor
of allowing the usual number of monthly
bills. O motion, the report was unani
mous ly adopted.
Connty Attorney Rogers submitted a bill
of $14.60 for utensils supplied the prisoners
in the county jail, the sa me having been re
ferred for an opinion at the last meeting of
the board. Mr. Roge rs stated that he had
examined the legal points involved, and that
he was under the impression that the com
mittee on jail and public accounts should be
the proper judges of what should be allowed
the sheriff to properly conduct the jail. It
was moved and carried that action on the
subject be postponed until the next meeti ng
of the board.
The question of extra janitors and watch
men was also taken up and similarly dis
A resolution was carried adjourning fur
ther action until next Thursday, at 10 A. M.,
after which the meeti ng adjourned.
The Illustrated Saint Paul,
increased size, 25 cents per
THE STALWART ISSUE.
The Paramount Consideration to Secure
the Nomination of GrantSherman's
Washington Special (May 4) to Cincinnati En
"When the political excitement attendant
on the army bill was at its height, it was tel
egraphed the Enquirer by your correspon
dent here that there was good reason to be
lieve that neither President Haye s, his cab
inet nor the more conservative Republican
politicians had a desire to make the next
Presidential campaign on the Stalwart issue.
This because the issue was not considered
the strongest onebecause it was really
dead, and among the better classes of pe o
ple in all sections there is a feeling of an
tipathy to raking up the old sectional wounds
of the war. It was predicted in these dis
patches three weeks ago that after the smoke
had cleared away it would be found that the
party would fall back to its financial record
and up on it, with Jo hn Sherman as the cen
tral figure, would the national campaign be
The agitation of the stalwart issnein Con
gress, though, was opportune, for the reason
that it gave the party a chance to heal its
distraction up on which all the elements
could unite and better than that, it gave
the President a chance which he availed him
self of, by the veto power, to come back in
to the Republican fold, and in such an em
phatic way that none dare gainsay his fealty.
Hence the object of the Stalwart agitation,
to bring together the Republican brethren
in unity, accomplished its purpose.
There are manifold reasons now why it
should be abandoned. The paramou on
is that, if it is kept up, Grant's nomination
is a foregone conclusion. Even if the Presi
en be not unfriendly to Grant's nomina
tion, it is certain that a majority of his
cabinet are, and not only is the antipathy to
Grant not confined alone to the cabinet of
the President, but the feeling is largely
shared by a good^many Republicans who op
pose a third-term candidate. Then there are
a large number of the leaders who feel that
if Grant be nominated and elected Roscoe
Conkling would be the Warwick of his ad
ministration, and he would use Grant solely
for the purpose of paying back old
scores, and dealing out with that
vengeance of which he is capable
the necessary blows upon those within ths
party who have stood in the way of his own
ambitions. Indeed, many think that the
return of Grant to power wonld mean, and
be utilized to get even with a large class of
Republicans who upheld and indorsed the
It being evident, then, that Grant's third
term would mean only a personal adminis
tration, the thinking leaders have about
co me to the conclusion that it was high time
to jnmp from the issue which alone can nom
inate him, and prepare to conduct a cam
paign and go before the people with a live
There are two great States, which, if the
Republicans can carry, will make it almost
impossible for the Democracy to secure a
national victory in 1880. These are New
York and Ohio. If Tilden be the Demo
cratic nominee, it is believed by the sagacious
leaders that Grant can not defeat him in his
own State solely on a Stalwart issue, and
with the opposition which will be hurled
against Grant by the influential newspapers
in the State which will oppose him. Again,
with Jran as the candidate, the Republi
cans of New York, who are really growing
tired of Conkling's domination, would feel
that Grant's success wonld mean the per
petuation of the Conkling power.
There are other reasons, too, why Grant,
with Tilden against him, would be a less
popular candidate in New York than Sher
man. The leaders, at all events, believe that
Sherman on a financial issue will be equally
as strong in New York as Grant, and strong
er than Blaine on a stalwart one. This being
conceded, the question to solve is whether
Sherman on the financial issue can carry
Ohio. If this can be demonstrated before
the time comes on for the nomination of a
President, the chances of Sherman will be
tenfold better for the Presidential nomina
tion. I will also, if a vigorous canvass be
made solely on the finan
cial issue one year in advance
of the.-national election, bury out of sight
the war issues, and put the party in a posi
tion to make a campaign with its financial
record as the principal feature, up on which
it will invite the suffrages of the people.
Putting all these things together, is it any
wonder why Secretary Sherman will not de
cline a nomination to lead the Ohio Repub
licans thiq fall, and will, moreover, do all
he can to get that opportunity? is a
candidate for the nomination beyond perad
Thomyson was pleasing, and drew forth a
Taken altogetner the enteitainment was a
complete success. It is to be regretted that
the musical season has ended so soon.
By a change of time on the Iowa and Minne
sota division of the Chicago, Milwaukee &
St. Paul railway, the Owatonna passenger train
will leave at 4:20 P. M. instead of 5:15 p. M. as
Sherwood Houeh'8 Removal.
Sherwood Hough has removed hia stock of
books, stationery and fancy goods from 71 East
Third street to the corner of Third and Waba
BLUMIn this city, at 9 A. M., May 4th, 1879, of
apoplexy, Louis Blum, aged 55 years.
Funeral services from residence, 206 East Eighth
street, at 10 A. M. 7th inst. Friends of the family
invited to attend. Bemains will be taken East for
THE ST. PAUL DAILY GLOBE, WEDNESDAY MORNING, MAY 7, 1879.
FI VE CENTS A LI NE
The GLOBE "Want" and
Owing to its
copy will be
Advertisements in this column are published
at five cents a line each insertion, but 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 and Situations Offered, and con
tinue the advertisement until the object sought
for is accomplished. For twenty-five cents,
the man out of work can advertise for a situa
tion until he finds one.
Each line over the three, to cost five cents
per line each insertion.
rent a large room suitable for a
printing office. Address in box Ff, city.
"TTTANTED- 100 families to take milk at four cents
Vf a quart. Leave orders at the candy factory,
136 West Third Btreet. 110-13
WANTEDAnladyhousekeepeorffohome a situatio as gentleman with
small family. AddresB E. M., 144 Robert street. 108-
WANTEDTo take care of horses and do
chores around house. Inquire No. 9 West
Fourth street. 108*
At HICKS Restaurant for 25 cents.
No. 31 Jackson street, between Third and Fourth.
apprentices to learn dressmaking
at 44 West street 94"
to know that H. W. BOB-
INSON has not lef the city, but can be found
at bis new drug store, 88 West Third street, just
east of the Metropolitan Hotel. 85-125
and stores to rent. Property
owners are invited to place their property up
on our register. MOBTON, MOOBE & CO., "Pio
neer Press" building. 71.
WANTEDA EN'S restaurant, 95 East Third street. 107*
WANTEDA P\ IBL WANTED .for general housework, 281
East Fifth street. 94-
ANTEDA girl to take care of children,
at North corner Ninth and Canada Sts.
for general housework in small
family, no children. No. 68 East Fifth street.
DB. MINTZEB. 90
WANTEDByyagoodsgolady, QITUATION WANTEDBy a young man of good
O education, as copvnt or clerk. Is a good ac
countant. Best oi recommendations. Address,
WM. WOEMAN, 193 East Seventh street. 112-
At HICKS Bestaurant for 25 cents.
No. 31 Jackson street, between Third and Fourth.
office Has ha some experience in office
work. Good recommend. Address, S. T., this office.
SITUATION-Inf young man good habits who has had some
experience in the business. Best references given.
AddresB, L. H. TURNER, Faribault, Minn. 95'
WANTEDSituationresidewtn Grade teacher, of this city, either
commercial or otherwise. Address JOHN GEIFFIN,
West St. Paul. 88*
BEAL ESTATEIn the City.
you wish bu or rent a first-class farm 7 Im-
8,000. Easy terms.
& JOHNSON, St. Paul, Mian.
\OVL SALELot 6, block 20, Bice & 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.
SALE80 acres of fine farm land near White
Lake. WM. MARKOE, White Bear
AAA ACRES choice farm lands, early selec-
UVV 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-diw
EIVE CENTS A LINE
SALE CHEAPFine short horn bull and a
lot of cattle. Address William Markoe, White
UTTI0K8' DAISY" is the boss 5 cent cigar. Try
one. Everybody likes them. 107-
SALEA bran new Western Cottage Organ,
$240, can be bought cheap for cash or
negotiable notes, if applied for immediately, at office
Hotel Reporter, 68 East Third street. 105*
by young lady, in a dry
goods or stationer store, as clerk. Has had
ample experience. Best references given. Address
E. S., this office. 105*
by a young man, in store or
SALEA two-story house with seven rooms,
together with lot, on Holly avenue, one block
from street railway. House complete in every apart
ment. Terms easy. Also, for sale desirable lots in
all parts of the city. Inquire of WALSH & DANAJ
office of Lamprey & James. 109-15
CHEAPVery desirable building lots
i Woodland Park on Mackubin and Holly ave
nues from $325 to $550. A. GOTZIAN, 268 East
Seventh street. 92'
will be received until May 10th, 1879, at
the office of E. P. BASSFORD, Architect, for
the construction of a wing to St. Joseph's hospital
according to plans and specifications at the office of
the architect. The right to reject any or all of the
bids is reserved. 106-16
LOAN$4,000 at 8 per cent, for five years on
improved city property. A ROBERTSON,
No 7 McQuillan block. 113'
81,000 TO LOAN on good real estate
i!)DUU security. MAHLON D. MILLEB. 107'
TO LOAN on city property In sums to
suit, $1,000 or over. Inquire of MOBTON,
MOOEE ft CO.. "Pioneer Press" building. 71*
MOKE none but "Hicks'Daisy'
Best in the market.
'5 cent cigar.
young men may secure board,
with pleasant a private family where
there are no other boarders. Address, B. GLOBE
BOOM, with or without board, at 63
West Sixth street. Good board and prices rea
sonable. Call and see. 112-20
E BENTTwo unfurnished room& and table
wanted. M. 'J. WEBB, No. 105 East
Eighth street. Club House. 112-25
At HICKS Bestaurant for 25 cents.
No. 31 Jackson street,betwwen Third and Fourth/
boarding house formerly at 118
E Fifth stree has removed to cor. Washington
and Sixth. Day and week boarders accommodated.
BOABDING, with or without rooms, at
144Bobert street. MBS. 3. S. PECK. 84-
F. FITZOIBBON, house and
sign painting No. 137 Jackson street.
At HICKS Restaurant for 25 crots.
No. 31 Jackson steeet. between TV'-d ana Fourth.
At HICKS Restaurant for 25 cents.
No. 31 Jackson street, between Third and Fourth.
Sioux Half Breed Scrip,
Supreme Court Scrip,
At lowest market rates.
MOBTON, MOORE & CO., "Pioneer Press" building.
BENTA neat cottage, 9 rooms, (no advance
rent), No. 234 Robert, near Twelfth street.
Apply to GEO. SEIBEBT, 133 East Tenth. 112'
in need a would like
BENTHouse No. 34 Iglehart Btreet, with barn
large grounds. Apply to H. S. OGDEN, 36
East Third street. 112-113
CtMOKE "HICK8'DAISY" 5 cent cigar.
IO any 10 cent cigar. Smoke no other.
BENTThe hall now occupied by Acad. Na
8., st. Inquire Judson & Brack, 4th St.
BENTFurnished house, 9 rooms, barn and
beautifully shaded grounds.
THOS. COCHBAN, JR.,
99* No. 11 Wabashaw street,
in a goo paying restaurant,
one with wife Capital required,
$400. Address, E. E., GLOBE office. 99*
BENTHouse, 10 rooms, bath room, water
closet, hot and cold water, good cellar, sewer
age, barn, $500. A. GOTZIAN, 268E. 7th. 86-
BENTSeveral 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.'
good dining room ?irl at GOLD-
BOOM GIRLS WANTED
little nurse girl, at 41 St. Paul street.
Three (3) Story Brick Building,
38 Sibley formerly occupied by Miner
& McCarthy. Enquire of BEAUPBE, ALLEN &
BENT from May 1,1879That elegant store
No. 16 West Third street, Wharton & Morton
block, now occupied as music store by John A.
Weide. Bent low to a good tenant. MOBTON,
MOOBE & CO., "Pioneer Press" building. 68
BENT from April 1, 1879The large store
No. 14 West Third street, and second
and third stories of the Wharton & Mor
ton block, the premises now occupied by W. L.
Anderson as carpet hall. To a tenant that will pay
promptly we offer liberal terms. MOBTON, MOOBE
& CO., "Pioneer Press" building. 68*
competent girl for general house
work small family and good wages. Apply
at 19 Wabashaw street 98
BENTStore in Farmers and Mechanics
bank block. Bent very low, and if desired will
be made contingent upon success of occupant's bus
iness. Inquire of MOBTON, MOOBE & CO., "Plo
neer Press" building. 68*
youn a position as assist
ant in a dr fancy store. Address,
S G., GLOBE office. H2-
by a young man tp work
about house and do chores, etc. Address,
DAVID BEAUX, corner Hoffman and Conway sts.
WANTEDA can give good recommendations. Address. G.
A., GLOBE office. 107-
BOOMS-Three rooms, with
closets, suitable for housekeeping. Bented
singly if desired. Apply at 18 Smith, corner of
Leach street. 96-
"Vj ICELY furnished room, second floor, for gentle*
IX men, without board. No. 40 Exchange, near St.
ROOMSWith or without board,
can be had in a private family at 22 Mississippi
OB BENTBooms, furnished and unfurnished,
No. 121 Robert street. 106-
OB BENTNicely furnished rooms, centrally lo
cated, No. 7 East Ninth street. 105*
BENTNicely furnished rooms at 183 Bobert
situation by a practical printer who
pleasant rooms with board, at 158 East 10th
BENTThree furnished and one unfur
nished rooms. One a desirable front room.
Apply 87 East Eighth street. 87
RENTFurnished rooms in 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, MOOBE & Co.,
"Pioneer PresB" building. 68*
LOST AND FOUND.
bank preferred, desired by a
by a experienced First
pan: of rubber gloves and a comb. Please
return to this office. 109*
PBOPEBTY FOB SALE.Will sell
the hous and three lots, 50x100, known as the
Marshall Residence, located at head of Wacouta
street. Enquire of T. S. WHITE, No. 87 East Third
In the Country.
At HICKS Restaurant for 25 cents.
No. 31 Jackson street, between Third and Fourth.
you want any good farming land
write to or inquire of LEONARD B. HODGES
St. Paul Mum. 31-diw
At HICKS Restaurant for 25 cents.
No. 31 Jackson street, between Third and Fourth.
^TJICKS' DAISY'' 5 cent cigar excels any 5 cent
JTL cigar in the city, try one. 107-
lot stable, corner
of Fourth St streets, a Chamberlain
side-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. JUDD. 84-
SALETwo Novelty carom billiard tables aa
good as new, at PEABODY, LYONS & CO., 96
East Third street.
UTTIOKS' DAISY" 5 cent cigar beats the world.
I Try one. Equal to any 10 cent cigar. 107*
SALETwo standard size Brunswick ft Balke
Billiard Tables, in good condition. Call at
GRUBEB'S HOTEL. Seven Corners. 313
West Sixth street, acknowledged
by medical as well as the citizens of the
city, to be the most successful and experienced in
her occupation in the northwest 81
OAR LOADS of the best farm horses of the sea
son just received at Gruber's barn, Seven Cor
ners, conisting of extra farm mares and geldings and
single drivers. A.HIL L. 80'
Farms tor Sale
160 acres in Jackson county, Minnesota.
160 acres in Meeker county, Minnesota.
140 acres in Isanti county, Minnesota.
80 acres in Todd county, Minnesota.
40 acres in Douglas county, Minnesota.
80 acres in Houston county, Minnesota.
The above is all choice farming lands, which we
will sell at ]ow price for cash, or part cash and bal
ance on time with approved security. For descrip
tion of lands and further particulars, address ST.
PAUL HARVESTER WORKS, St. Paul, Minn.
At a Bargain. But Little Used.
One Chickering Piano
One Piano Carved, Double
Reed Melodeon, $60,
E. C. MUNGER,
7 1 Eas Thirf Street
TEAS a nd COFFEES.
Atlantic and Pacific Tea Co.,
311-2 East Tbiri Street, St, Panl.
37 EAST THIRD STEEET.
For One Year
I ONLY Spl.OO.
P. T. KAYANAGH,
Cor. 5th & Jackson Sts.
The oldest Practical Auctioneer, and
most reliable Salesman in the City, 1
pay strict personal attention to sales
of Real Estate, Merchandise, House
hold Goods, &c, make liberal advances
on all consignments, and will pay more
for Bankrupt Stocks than any man
in the State.
P. T. Kavanagh,
Corner of Fifth and Jackson Streets,
Farm of 120 Acres,
AUCTION H0UBE. MUSICAL IN8TBUMEHTB.
At a Bargain.
Very Best Quality of Land,
With or Without Crop
On good terms. Located directly in the
Town of Clifton,
Fierce County, Wisconsin.
On the road leading from Prescott to River Falls,
6 miles from Prescott.
6 miles from Elver Falls.
8 miles from Hastings.
10 miles from Hudson.
31 miles from St. PauL
of a mile from Lake St. Croix.
Vi mile from Church.
Vi mile from School house.
Yi mile from Post office.
Vi mile from Good mills.
The beauties of the location and its surroundings
being unsurpassed in any portion of the State.
The improvements, which are first class In every
particular, consist, among other things, of a large,
new frame dwelling house, with six conveniently ar
ranged rooms on the first floor, good cellar, that
never freezes in winter, a well of good water near
the door, new stables and granary, with the Kinnik
innick creek running through grounds, for stock.
The lawn in front of the house is a natural eleva
tion and handsomely decorated with an endless
variety of choice trees, together with a splendid col
lection of hardy flowers. Adjoining and distributed
through the yard, are 110 bearing apple trees of the
very finest kinds any amount of crabs of the largest
species 40 yellow and blue plum trees cherry trees,
bearing Concord grape vines currant and goose
berry bushes, etc.,eto. All of the fruit and lawn
trees being selected with especial care by the present
Of the land, 100 acres are improved, and 20 acres
in timber and pasture adjoining the creek.
Mails three times a week. Omnibus passes the
house every Monday, Wednesday and Friday from
Hastings and River Falls trains.
The wheat last year was the best purchased by
Messrs. Freeman Stephens, testing 58'/i lbs as it
came from the machine. Crops now in are 66 acres
wheat 10 acres oats 15 acres corn 10 acres timothy
and clover, and 1 acre potatoes.
Insurance policy on the house paid up for 5 years.
Only reason for sale, old age of present owner.
For full particulars as to price, etc., apply or ad
dress at GLOBE office, 17 Wabashaw street, St. Paul,
HATS AND CAPS.
GET ONE MADE TO
MATCH YOUR SPUING SUIT.
Prico, to Order, $3.00
When Goods are Furnished, $2.00
t3T*Patterns Furnished to Merchant Tailors.
Opera Hat House,
ST. IAXJL, MINN.
ME MERCflAUT TAILOR,
105 East Third Street
C. F. PUSCH,
Fine MercM Tailor and Draper,
COB. 8T. PETER & NINTH STS.
CHAS. N. DOBION, M. J.
HOMEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN & 8UBGEON.
Office 9 3 East Third Street, St. Paul, Minn.
Residence 155 Wabashaw street.
Office hours from 9 to 11 A. M., and 2 to 4 p. at.
C. I. MOCABTHT. J. Q. DOINELLT.
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
Made to Order.
S 2 Wrt TUira Street. St. Paul.
MASO N & HAMLIN
New Styles Just Arriving,
Best Organ Made,
And sold on the easiest payments.
NEW PIANOS AN ORGANS
Rented, and all rent applied on purchase.
69 EAST THIRD 8TBEET.
Thursday, May 8.
BENEFIT OF THE
HOME OF THE FRIENDLESS.
Everybody's Frien d.
Strongest Amatenr Cast yet oven.
Hovel Scenic Elects.
The sale of reserved seats will commence at the
Opera House on Tuesday morning, at 9 o'clock.
Parquetteand Parquett* Circle, 75 cents. Dress
Circle, 60 cents. 110-14
OPEEA_HOUSE, Friday & Saturday Ev'gs & Saturday Matinee,
M.A.Y 9th & lOth.
The reigning favorites. The most successful dra
matic organization in America.
THE MILTON NOBLES
Comedy Company will apppear on Friday evening
and Saturday Matinee, in the powerful American
Comedy Drama, written by MILTON NOBLES, now
in its fifth successful entitled,
Will, within the next two weeks,
remove to the adjoining enlarged
store, and until that time will ofier
their present stock at about COST,
to save transportation.
Bargains in EveryLino
Remnants of Dress Goods.
Remnants of Tabling
Remnants of Crash Towelings,
Remnants ot Bleached Cotton,
1 to 15 Yarn's.
Remnants of Brown Cotton, 1
to 15 Yards.
Remnants of Bleached and Brown
Remnants of Goods for Boy's
Remiants of all Goods, Greatly
Under Replar Prices.
Northwestern Fuel Company.
Shippers of and Dealers in
COAL, COKE, WOOD,
AND PIG IRON.
Jan. 1st, 1879, we reduce prices of wood as follows:
Dry Maple, delivered $6 60 per cord.
Oreen Maple, delivered S25peroerd.
Dry Oak, delivered 4 so per cord.
Fifty cents per cord less at the yard.
General Office, 119 East Third Street, 8t ranU
Bianch Office, a East Third Btreet, St. a
Distributing Dortu at Drluth and MDwanf
MAPLE, OA AND PINE WOOD
And on Saturday evening will present for the first
time in this city, the new and successful drama, by
MILTON NOBLES, entitled,
-A. MAN" OW THE PEOPLE!
JACK RYDER, IfTT mny wnnj Tin
A Man of the People,) MlLl Ull HUDLLU*
Admission, 35,50 and 75c reserved seats without
extra charge. 110
116 Selbr Avenue, St. Paul, Minn.
Pitch and Gravel Boofs.
Asbestos Walks & Drives Made Order.
Kenny & Hudner.
Plumbers, steam and Gas Fitters.
^Contracts taken and estimates given in any part of
the State, on application. Call and examine our stock
of Chandeliers, Bn *n, P. nablea, Hhades. etc
before purchasing cl h.-
105 W.3d St, ODD. Mmuva Hotel St Paul.