Newspaper Page Text
SUNDAY GLOBEI.KTS. ... , .
\,'o The Rev. C. H. Spurgeon is about to make a
j ourney up the Nille.
•. The Boston Transcript calls Bob lngersolU
the 6ham Paine of freethinkers.
Nine-tenths of the religion of the present
day is nothing but holyomargarine. '
President Porter, of Yale college, will here
after use the revised edition at chapel exer
The Rev. Joseph Cook, who went abroad
for a vacation, has delivered over 100 lectures
in Great Britain.
There are forty-two Baptist churches in the
District of Columbia. Of these ten are white
and thirty-two colored.
Ernest Renau is completing his great work
in seven volumes— "The Origin of Christiani
ty," — with a copious index.
It is quite natural that the prodigal son
should speak to his father iv a husky voice
after returntug from the picnic.
Rev. Mr. Hawcis, the great London preacher,
plays the violin. Thus tumbles another idol
iv the dust — ■ l>ow-idolj as it were.
The vicar of llughenfleii, Mr. Blagden, asks
for subscriptions to complete Hughenden
church, :i* a memorial of Lord Beaconstield.
The revised new testament is not popular in
England. John Bull will have his grumble
•over improvements, even if they are in the
The llcfornicd Episcopalian has been con
solidated with the Episcopal Recorder. The
joint papers will be published simultaneously
in Philadelphia aud Chicago.
Under the ministrations of Harrisoa, the
''boy evangelist,' 1 Indianapolis is enjoying a
religious boom. Over 2,000 conversions have
taken place in the past six months.
Bishop Shanauan, of Harrisburg, a few |
Sundays ago, in Philadelphia, confirmed 1,(520
persons, mostly children, who attend five of
the Cathothlic churches in that city.
The Rev. W. 0. Simpson, a prominent Wes
leyan Methodist, for many years a missionary
in India, died recently. He visited the United
States two years ago, preaching and lectur
The Broadway tabernacle of Louisviiie,Ky.,
is enriched by Mr. L. L. Warren's munifi
cence to the extent of $40,000. The same
gentleman had previously given the church
James Mac Martin, editor of the VrcemunSs
Jourr.aly the principal organ of the Roman
Catholic church in the United States, was or
iginally a Presbyterian. He "went over"
many years ago.
"Bill, I'm going to give up wearing white
cecktie6?" Why so? I'm sure you look weil
in them." "Can't help it. They're too hu
manitarian, All the beggars in the street art
New York liverymen have increased the
prices of hacks for funerals 20 per cent. In
time it will cost as much to go to heaven a 6 it
co6ts to go to Niagara. Your hackman is a
Unconscious profanity aometimes comes to
the mo6t exemplary Christian. A real good
brother said yesterday: "I must get a copy of
the new bible. I hear the revisers have
knocked out of it.'"
After the officials of a Kansas town had
vainJy endeavored to disperse a mob, a minis
ter mounted a box and made the simple an
nouncement: "A collection will now be taken
up." The result cau easily be guessed.
Resolutions of sympathy for the relatives
and friends of those who lost their lives in the
eteamboat disaster at London, Ont., were
passed at a recent meeting of the Montreal
conference of the Methodist church of Can
The report of the treasurer of the board of
foreign missions of the United Presbyterian
church, 6hows that the jreceipts of the past
year from all sources, were $65,467,97; the
expenditures for the same period were $65,
Ratio of minSters to members: Reformed
(Dutch) church, 1 minister to 147; Presbyteri
an, 1 to 114, Protestant Episcopal Ito 100;
GoDgregational, Ito 307; Methodist Episco
pal) 1 to 144. The average in 17 denomina
tions is 1 to 141 .
It is said that a curious tablet has been
found in Shensi Province, China, whose in
scription shows that Christianity was intro
duced into China A. D. 626, and sanctioned
by Imperial decree in the year 639. The tab
let was erected A. D. 781.
The singular spectacle of a Roman Catholic
archbishop and Presbyterian ministers, noted
for their aggressive Protestantism, on the same
platform, was recently witnessed in Glasgow.
The occasion was an expression of opposition
to Mr. Bradiaugh's admission into parlia
Blunderbuss goes off backwards: "There's
one thing I like about the new version," said
old Blunderbuss. "That ere text about 'the
boy being father of the man' is left out al
together. I always thought that was wrong
end to." And he didn't know why the smile
The Rev. Pelham Dole, the famous ritualißt
of St. Vedast's, London, has promised the
bishop of the diocese that in the parish of
Sansthorpe, of which he has been appointed
incumbent, he will conduct the services of the
church in such a manner as will be approved
by his diocesan. •
Most of the Methodist ministers in Alabama
receive very poor pay. Yet these self-deny
ing men have just contributed from their own
salaries enough to support a foreign mission
ary. This was done in consequence of the
pressure of a resolution introduced into con
ference at its recent session.
The old Powell Street Methodist church in
San Francisco has been freed from debt by the
exertions of Pastor Gober and his band of
faithful fellow workers. It is the oldest
Methodist church in California. A jubilee was
held in the church on Sunday last as a me
morial of joy and thanksgiving.
It is 6tated on statistical authority, that the
non-evangelical denominations ©f the United
States, comprising the Unitarian, the Univer
s&list, the New Jerusalem or Swedenborgian,
and the "Christian" churches, nnmber alto
gether nineteen churches or societies less in
18S0 than in 1840, and 472 less in 1880 than in
At a recent church gathering the question
came up for discussion whether a series of
prayer meetings should be held or a strawber
ry festival be given. The advocates of the
strawberry festival were of course triumphant.
They argued that the church might live with
out prayer-meetings, but without strawberry
Dr. McCosh, after correcting a statement
that he had directed that the revised new tes
tament be read in the Princeton college chap
el, says: "I am bound to say that the trans-
lators have done their work carefully and
faithfully, so far as I have looked into it.
But the new translation 6hould not be forced
on any oneauthoiitatively."
The father of John B. Gough was a Meth
odist, his mother was a Baptist, and he him
self was baptized by an Episcopal bishop. Mr.
Gough cays he has felt as though he was "a
little of everything." In 1845, however, he
became a CongregationaJist and joined the
church, and since that time he says that he
"has been heart and eoul with that body."
The public schools have closed during
The Red Rock camprneeting will com
mence next Wednesday.
A transfer table has been put down in
front of the new car shops.
W. S. Conrad will occupy his new store
iv McKusick block on the first of July.
The county commissioners will meet
at the court house on Thursday, June
The store now occupied by W. S. Con
rad will be occupied the Ist of July by the
Howe Sewing Machine company.
The new office at the Sawyer house is
now open to the public. It is nicely fur
nished and provided with all the modern
The parties that wore arrested a few
nights ago chargedjwith assaulting three
other partier out on the St. Paul road,
camo up for trial yesterday, but the
county attorney being busy the case was
continued till Monday.
Prof. Stanley was sentenced yesterday
by Judge Crosby to two years in the
State prison. lie will be taken up next
Mondaj. He has been allowed to remain
in jail to visit with his wife over Sunday.
The professor takes his sentence quite
hard. And his wife, who has been true
to himall through, still stays by him.
Next Wednesday is the last entertain
ment in the course given by the Y. M.
C. A. They have engaged, at great ex
pense, the Litta Concert company, and
can now assure the citizens that they will
give the best entertainment of the kind
ever given in this city. Miss Litta has
no equal as a vocalist, amongst our
American prime dorm. Secure your
seats at the postoffice news stand, Mon
S. S. Merrill, Jno. W. Cory, C. W. I
Van Home, P. M. Meyer, of Milwaukee;
W. Dunbar, of Aberdeen, and C.H. Prior,
of Minneapolis, who represent the Mil
waukee & St. PauLrailroad, met in this
city yesterday, and* had a meeting with
the committee appointed by the city
council to confer with them in relation to
fetching their road into this city. One
of the gentlemen said that the preposition
of the city was accepted, and that their
road would be run into this city by next
fall. This is a very important auxiliary
to the city, as it gives a direct eastern and
Yesterday was a field day at the prison.
At one time it was thought that every
sheriff in the State was J going to en
ter their most popular stock. The first
to enter was Sheriff Holcomb, of Wash
ington county, who trotted up Samuel
Grindle, convicted of assault and sen
tenced for one year. The warden re
marked that he had seen Samuel before.
Sheriff Richter, of Ramsey county, was
the next o enter. He brought over the
following scrubs and put them in train
ing; H. Harris, assault, sentence for two
years; Max Stein, assault, one year, and
Samue! Ryan, for larceny, sen
tenced one year and four months.
Sheriff A. E. Randall, from Big Stone
county, brought up the rear with James
O'Neil, larceny, two years, add Bruce B.
Howard, larceny, oneyear and six months.
Deputy Hall will inspect them and give
the usual style of hair-cut, and Monday
morning he will exercise them on various
parts of the prison grounds. Dr. Bolles
will administer the condition powders,
and put, ih an occasional vowel when nec
essary. Lemon, the artist painter, will
see that they are well brushed.
A Woman Without Appetite and Voice.
Chicago, June 18. — A Battle Creek
speci.il reports that Miss Nellie Ingram
has been unable to eat since October last.
She is 3C years old, twice married, and
has been possessed of an unusually robust
constitution. October 11th, 1880, she
weighed nearly 180 pounds, but having
suffered from an aching double tooth,
she got it extracted that day, and during
the operation became very nervous and
excited, and was taken home, in a state of
prostration. From that time on she has
loathed food, and it was a torment to her
to attempt to eat. She has taken nour
ishment several times, but always with
the result of intense pains and deathly
sickness followed by spasms. Her life
ha 6 been sustained by injections and
baths in nourishing liquids. She now
weighs less than eighty pounds. She
has of late lo6t her voice. Medical men
are greatly interested in the case.
Tlic Mareelous Bicycler*.
The Selbini and Villion troupe lire to be seen
at each exhibition of the great Forepaugh
show. In Europe they have created a tremen
dous sensation. These wonderful bicyclers,
mounted upon their machines, propelled at
locomotive speed, stand upon each other's
shoulders, and while in this position engag«
in hat spinning, tossing globes and balancing
bottles! One person at a time, and a skilled
one at that, ib all that has ever been able to sit
on a modern bicycle. Tet these Birotate Char
ioteers, the great Selbini and Villion troupe,
bear upon their shoulders and carry upon
their heads two, three and even four persons,
who (while the slender machines are propelled
at a speed of twenty miles an hour) perform
nearly all the ground and lofty tumbling, and
the best juggling acts known to the profes
sion, presenting to the public the most per
fect and wonderful training of eye, alertness
and suppleness of limb and joint and muscle,
and a complete development of strength, skill,
courage and self-reliance ever beheld among
athletes in any age of the world.
[Before Judge Wilkiu.]
E. C. Parker vs. City of St. Paul; action for
SPECIAL TERM CALENDAIi.
[Before Judge Simons.]
Auerbach, Finch et al. vs. J. L. Brady; mo. '
tion for a change of venue. Submitted.
Theodore Hamm vs. Chicago, St. Paul &
Omaha railroad company; order to show
Wm. B. Mohler vs. Albrecht, Lacpher et al.
A. Armstrong vs. John Warm; motion for
new trial. Same.
Andrew Sieg vs. Mary Sieg; divorce. Sub
Eastman, Bovey & Co., vs. G. L. Wood and
Second National bank, garnishees; disclosure.
Referred to C. N. Dana.
In re Wm. H. Grant; order to show cause.
To be heard next Wednesday.
John Lee vs. James Cody and Frost & Co.,
garnisheee; motion for judgment. Contin
[Before Judge O'Brien.]
The City vs. Chas. Lund; drunkenness.
Committed for three days.
The City vs. John Larson; drunk and disor
derly. Committed for fifteen days.
The City vs. John Burke and Flora Wright;
disorderly conduct. Sentence suspended.
A Rig Labor Union Parade.
Pittsburgh, Pa., June 18. — About
4,000 men, representatives of different
trades unions, under the auspices of the
Knights of Labor, paraded the principal
streets of this city and Allegheny to
night, with banners and transparences.
The parade had ho significance except to
show the strength of the organization.
The slo,ooo six percent, bonds issued
byNicollet county, have been awarded to
H. Wilson, of Faribault, he giving a pre
mium of $230 for the lot.
THE CAINT PAUL SUNDAT GLOBE, SUNDAY MORNING, JCNE 19, 18dl.
FIXES, lA^DERS, STORMS.
Two Woolen Factor!** Burned, One With
lamb of Life—Lake Srie '. Gives up a
Murdered / Sailor— £vlc^ uees at Kansas
City of the Doings of a < •*, c Worse Than
the Benders— Colorado Fat. with Pistols
—The Escape of Canadian Convicts—
-Friday Night &mrm in Northern Ohio-
Tornado at Harvard, 111. , y* "A' ;
CHAKGED WITH MURDER.
[Special Telegram to the Globe . J
Duluth, June 18. — Leduc, the man
who was shot about six weeks ago by C.
A. Krouse,at Fond dv Lac,died this morn
ing from the effects of liis wounds. At
.the inquest this morning the jury found
C. A. Krouse guilty of murder in the first
degree. Sheriff McQuade went up to
Pond dv Lac this evening with a warrant
for Krouse's arrest.
THE CONVICTS WHO JUMPED THE TRAIN.
Bkockville, Ont., June 18. — Two of
five escaped convicts who jumped from a
train near Cardinal yesterday, while on
the way to Kingston penitentiary, were
seen at Norristown, N. V., opposite this
city. One of the five, who jumped head
first from a car window, was seriously
injured, and taken in charge by section
men at Lynne. It appears the prisoners
were not properly handcuffed nor suffi
ciently guarded. A case knife made into
a saw was used by the convicts for saw
ing the handcufis. When an officer at
tempted to get possession of the knife the
convicts passed it through the open win
dows to others, and succeeded in retain
ing it. One of the prisoners smashed a
comrade's handcuffs with his own. The
others broke theirs over the backs of
seats. The guards were frightened and
powerless. The prisoners said that if the
guard had not been increased at this
place all of the thirty-three would have
TWO WOOLEN FACTORIES BURNED.
Chicago, June 18.— A lire at Peters
burg, 111. , has destroyed the Petersburg
woolen mills, owned by G. Power, and
operated by D. Bale & Co. Only a small
portion of the stock was saved. The
mills cost $30,000. Insurance $5,000.
Bale's loss is $6,000; insured.
At Appleton, Wis., yesterday evening,
W. W. Hutchinson's woolen factory was
totally destroyed, the firemen being pow
erless on account of a strong gale, and
the inflammable nature of the materials.
Several persons narrowly escaped from
the burning structure. One man named
Nelson fainted and fell from the second
story and died while being taken home.
August Bathe is missing, and supposed
to have perished. Three hundred hands
are out of employment.
J. F. Atkinson's chair and bed factory
was also burned. Loss $40,000 to $50,000;
insured for $16,500. Hutchinson's loss
$55,000; insurance $24,000.
A MURDERED SAILOR.
Cleveland, June 18. — A floater recent
ly found in the lake here was identified to
day by a brother sailor as the body of
Thos. O. Malia, of Chicago, who shipped
from that port last fall as mate of the
schooner John Miner, and it is supposed
was murdered by the captain of the craft,
a Creole named Armstrong, who disap
peared after his return to Chicago, on be
ing accused of the crime, and cannot be
A COLORADO FROLIC.
Denver, June 18.— At Kokomo this
afternoon A. L. Higgins, a well known
desperado, and Philip Foote, ex-marshal
of Kokomo, being intoxicated, began fir
ing revolvers at random. Shortly there
after meeting Mayor* Dan Caster, of Ra
cine, Higgings fired on him, the shot just
grazing his head. Policeman Brown or
dered them to be quiet and was shot and
dangerously wounded by Higgings. The
desperadoes then fled to Racine, a small
village in the suburbs of Kokomo, and
prepared for resistance. A marshal and
posse pursued, and after wounding Hig
gins in the face, captured him and Foote.
They were taken to Deadville to avoid
lynching, the people of Kokomo being
FRIDAY NIGHT STORM IN OHIO.
Cleveland, June 18. — Severe storms
swept over a part of Northern Ohio last
night. Trees were uprooted, buildings
blown down or unroofed by the wind, and
considerable damage done by lightning
and water. Near Canterbury a barn was
struck by lightning and destroyed. Near
Mt. Liberty a railway bridge was partly
washed away. Near Wakeman half of
Ruggle's grove was felled by a cyclone
and several orchards were more or less
destroyed, a barn torn to pieces and
horses and cattle killed or injured. Vio
lent thunder, vivid lightning and torrents
of rain marked|the storm, whose trackjwas
half a mile wide and duration one hour.
A WOMAN WITH ONE HUSBAND TOO MANY.
Cleveland, June 18.— Early this morn
ing a woman was seen to jump into the
river here near the water works. She
was rescued and kindly cared for, and
when sufficiently resuscitated she told a
strange story. Five years ago she mar
ried a sailor named James Dyer,who soon
after shipped on the schooner Harvest
Home, which was iost on the voyage. Not
hearing from Dyer for two years, she sup
posed he was drowned, and married an
other sailor named Wallace Andrews,now
absent from home sailing on the lake. Two
weeks ago Dyer appeared, upbraided the
woman "for being unfaithful tip him,
and compelled her to live with him. She
tried to explain her relations with
Andrews, but her courage failed her, and
she became distracted. Dyer packed up
the household goods and shipped them to
Chicago, ordering her to follow, which
she refused to do. For the last three
nights she has slept none, trying to think
some way out of her perplexity. Finally
she resolved upon suicide, with the result
HARVARD, ILL., DAMAGED.
CmcAGO.June 18. — The Times is told of
a serious cyclone at Harvard, 111., on the
Northwestern railroad. First reports
indicated that the entire town was de
stroyed, but later though incomplete
reports say that though it was destructive
to property there was no widespread
calamity. Telegraphic communication is
cut off at present.
A MISSOURI RIVER HORROR.
Kansas City, June 18. — The number of
dead bodies found in the Missouri river at
this point recently has given rise to a
suspicion that there is an organized band
of thugs at work at some point on the riv
er above here. A few days ago the body
of a young woman, entirely nude, was
thrown out of the current. Yesterday the
headless body of a man was foud, float
ing, and to-day the body of a man with
his throat cut was found floating. A
few miles below the city. Previous to
finding these evidences of foul play, sev
eral other bodies were takes from the
river in this vicinity. The body of the
man was dressed iv black with nothing to
identify him but a handkerchief marked
in one corner with the initials "E. W.,"
and in another corner the letter "K."
None of the bodies found have been
The Wabashaw Herald says June 9
over 6,000,000 feet of logs were taken out
at the Beef Slough booms, the biggest
day's work in its history.
; AN HUMBLE RESPONSE. -
Gen. Younjf, of Ohio, Deprecates Grant's
Auger and Explain* Away His Cause of
Offenses-He Signs Himself "Your Hum
ble Friend." to a Plain Suggestion That
Grant May Belittle Himself; ,: . |
j Cincinnati, 1 June 18.— The following
open letter will be published in the city
papers to-morrow, as furnished j by , Gen.
Thos. L. Young, member of Congress for
the second district of Ohio. j;:: ..<. i•• ;
House of Representatives, Washing- 1
ton,- June 18.— To Gen. U. ? B) Grant-
Dear Sir: 1 was pained to read in the
Associated Press dispatches of this morn
ing \ what purports to be "an • interview
with you.published in a New Yorkpapju*,
■wherein you take occasion .; to allude "o
me as a "liar," btcause you read what
purports to be an interview of mine [ in
a newspaper in Ifew Orleans, \ wherein
I was quoted as saying you were connected
with certain bants, and that you were
president of one of them. ;In your inter
view aspublisueo you admit all and ! ex
actly what 1 did Kiy , that you are a di
rector in a Unitei States national bank of
New York city This I found; from of
ficial sources. I. never: ; said
you was a president of a bank or
that you were connected with another
bank, because Ico not know :• it. The
conversation occurred among a party of
gentlemen all of Thorn, so far as I know,
are your admireri. ' ; It turned on your
Mexican railro.il enterprise; and the
part relating :to the hanking business
was only an incitent of it. There' was in
the company, :a 1 prominent newspaper
correspondant,aid he made the conversa
tion the basis oi the interview you take
exceptions to. In yeur interview you
are made ' x> ■- say that j I
intended v: to talk : slurringly
of you and to belittle you. Now, sir, you
know that when you speak to a journalist
and give him whit you intend for | the
public, that is printed all over the coun
try, and this fact must be my excuse for
printing this letter, to do myself the jus
tice to say that from the | commencement
of your brilliantcareer as a soldier until
the close of your public life as President
oflthe United States, I was an humble ad
mirer and friend.'; In 1867 I went as dele
gate from this • district 4 to
Chicago to help make you \ the nominee
for President. In 1872 I went to Phila
delphia to assist ia the same, grand pur
pose. In these .'political, , campaigns I
spent my time, my money and . my best
efforts for your success. During the
eight years of your presidency I never
asked you for an official favor for myself
or any of my relatives or friends. I
loved you q§ a : soldier, and J still
admire . ; you as,; a man, : and
Your, assumption how that I have lied
about you, or that I want to belittle you,
is both unkind and unjust to me. There
is but one man in this great nation could
ever succeed in belittling the great sol
dier and statesman of whom our nation is
justly proud, and that man is not your
humble friend, ; Thos. L. Young.
9ln^. THE GREAT mn ts
Neuralgia, Sciatica, Lumbago, *
Backache, Soreness of the Chest,
Gout, Quinsy, Sore Throat, Swell
ings and Sprains, Burns and
Scalds, General Bodily
Tooth, Ear and Headache, Frosted
Feet and Ears, and all other l
Pains and Aches.
"No Preparation on earth equals St. Jacobs Oh
as » Baft, sure, simple and cheap External
Remedy. A trial entails but the comparatively
trifling outlay of 60 Cents, and every one suffering
with pain can ha^e cheap and positive proof of it*
claims. ■ ■....■■'.»■'■
Directions in Eleven Languages. ;
SOLD BT ALL DRUGGISTS AITO DEALERS
IK MEDICINE. :
A. VOGJESLER & CO..
OUGHT TO KNOW.
There exists a means of se
curing a soft and brilliant
Complexion, no matter how
poor it may naturally bo.
Hagan's Magnolia Balm is a
delicate and harmless arti
cle, which instantly removes
Freckles , Taiij Redness,
Roughness, Eruptions, Vul
gar Flushings, etc. , etc. 80
delicate and natural are its
effects that its use is not
suspected by anybody.
No lady has the right to
present a disfigured face in
society when the Magnolia
Balm is sold by all druggists
for 75 cents.
Assessment for Srafe Arnmlel
Office or the Board of Public Works, )
City of St. Paul, Minn. , June 17, 1881. $
The Board of Public Works, in and for the
corporation of the City of St. Paul, Minn.,
will m.eet at their office, in said city, at 2 p. m.
on the 24th day of June, A. D. 1881, to make
an assessment of benefits, costs and expenses
arising from the grading of Arundel street,
from Summit avenue to Igleaart
street, in said city, on the property on the
line of said grading, and benefited thereby,
amounting in the aggregate to $1,220.15.
All persons interested are hereby notified to
be present at said time and place of making
said assessment, and will be heard.
JOHN FARRINGTON, President
Official: R. L Gorman,
Clerk Board of Public Works 169-170
REAL ESTATE Al AUCTION.
OF ELEGANT ;
■':-'■ ':*'■• *•'••'•* ;■*""
Cor. St Peter '& 9th Sis.
' ,'' .^ Also the large and
Dearly Sew Dwell
'",!■.,'■ ■ . - -■• j- \ ■-.■;••:■.
In the immediate rear of the above properly,
Opposite the German Catholic Church.
I will sell at
ON THE PREMISES,
Friday, July Ist
At 11 O'clock, a. m.,
The above described property, belonging to
the estate of the late John O'Gorman, Esq.
This property has a frontage on St. Peter
street of 50 feet by 176 feet on Ninth street,
and will be sold as follows: Corner lot
25x100, inside lot 25x100 with small brick
I house, and 50x76 with the house. The hon6e
is comparatively new, cost nearly $3,000 to
erect, and is in as good condition as when
built. Terms will be made very easy.
James O'Gobman, Administrator.
P. T. KAVANAGH,
A PLEASANT SOME
I will sell on
MONDAY, JUNE 20,
At 11 O'clock a. m.,
On the premises, No. 93 Josette street, between
garroll and Rondo streets, a very good Two
story House of eight rooms, fine cellar, cistern [
and good well, also a very good barn. Size of
lot 50x100. This nice home is located in a
very respectable neighborhood, and within
one block and a half from the Street Railroad.
Terms very easy.
P. T. KtYANABH, - - AUCTIOHEER.
BICE ST. PROPERTY
:■ .. - ■ ' . • I * ; ■ . ■ ■"" • ' ■
'■ • ' ' '. • - ' .- : .
AT ■'-■; \'\..
I will sell at public auction on
Tuesday, June 21st,
At 11 O'clock a. m., :.
On ■ the premises, ' ; corner Rice and Rondo
streets, a lot 45x150, also a lot in ' the ' rear of
the above 40x120, on the corner of Rondo and
Ravoux streets. The above valuable property
belongs to a very aged widow lady who is de
sirous of converting it into cash at once;
Terms will be made easy. ■ , ;
!' ; •:". ;,"•: ■ -T/f - % - -.. , '.' ■ ■
P. T. KAVANAGH,
?';if :;:■■■■■• : --V/ ;-,-'-v- -
.'... ,■:■ ■' '; :■ '
c Great ':? Bargain
I Great Bargain
jfl§l am authorized to: sell 640 acres of good
land in Benton county,' Minn., at a very low
figure, or exchange the same for any kind of
merchandise. Apply at once to : ■ ■ ,\± ■-'."
P. T. KAVANAGH,
■ \ -■-:,::■':'.'" .■ ■ ■ .-'•■ • ' • '■■■ Auctioneer. ■
20 § ELEPHANTS !
Coming to St. Paul, Saturday, July 2, now making its Seventeenth Annnal Tour. Always the
Largest and Best. The
GREAT FOREPAUGH SHOW.
The Only Great Tented Exhibition Coming here this Season.
WHEELING HER LITTLE DAUGHTEI
OVER ATMWIBE IOO FEET ,
EBOMTHE GBOOWD, )
Will Exhibit ONE DAT ONLY at ST. PAUL,
SATURDAY, JULY %
. On the Old Show Ground in the Sixth Ward, West St. Paul. • r
THREE PERFORMANCES DURING THE DAT.
Forenoon at 10. Afternoon at 2:30. Evening at 8 O'clock.
At Philadelphia, Baltimore Washington, Chicago and elsewhere, Thousands Unable to
Gain Admission. Positively
The Largest Tented Exhibition in the World.
Everything new for this season. Millions expended for a single holiday; the New World's
Wonder ■ . ' •
SO HXJG-E PERFORMIXG ELEPHANTS,
All appearing in the only Colossal ' '. ,■
]■* CIRCUS IN TWO RINGS.
1,500 Beasts, Birds and Trained Animals— Three Great Railway Trains— Seats for 10,060—
Pavilions Cover over 8 Awes— Daily Expenses, $3,008.
Mammoth Menagerie, Trained Wild Beast Show, and World's Fair Gathering of Earth's
Living Wonders. Just added: . : \ . ■. ■ ./. . t \
SO TRAINED REASONG-IFTED STALLIONS. ' \
Trick Hor6e6 and Ponies. All Europe swept of its attractions. Engagement there, first
appearance here, of the 01 World's latest surprising sensation, the great ,
SELBINI and VILLION Troupe of GYMNASTIC BICYCLEBB.
gSTThey turn somersaults from shoulder to shoulder, stand each upon the others' heads,
three resting on the wheelsman, and two, three and four form pyramids and engage in juggling
and all manner of surprising acts. All done upon Bicycles, dashing around the ring at a
20-mile speed. ZUILA, the Female Blondin, at each exhibition, :
Wheeling Her Baby Across a 3-4 M fire, One Hundred Feet in Mid-Air,
Riding a Velocipede, and crossing blindfolded the same wire. LOYAL, the Man-Meteor,
BLOWN FROM A CANNON-
All Europe's greatest riders in the circus in two rings. Trained Giraffes, performing lions,
tigers and other animals. Bible Behemoth, unicorn, sea lions, a wilderness of rare animals
and birds. Every forenoon of Exhibition day, the GREATEST GRANDEST PAGEANT ever
beheld upon the streets of an American city; the beautiful Oriental Romance of
*LAL LJ± ROOKH,
Illustrating her departure from Delhi. Now produced for the first time in America. $200,000
expended for this marvelous, moving panorama of beauty, wealth and grandeur. The princess
Lalla Rookh personated by the .' - •
HANDSOMEST WOMAN IN AMERICA.
For appearing in this pageant during the season 6he receives the princely sum of $10,000
in consideration of her everywhere being acknowledged the Loveliest Lady in the Land.
GRAND DRESS PARADE— And review of all the resources of the Great Forepaugh Bhow,
making the longest, largest and most lavish spectacular street pageant ever made by any show
in the universe. Admission only 50 cents; children under 9 years, 25 cents. Exhibitions,
forenoon, afternoon and evening, at 10, 2:30 and 8 o'clock. Arenic chairs. Promenade con
certs one hour before commencing, by the two great bands.
excursion tickets into St. Paul and Minneapolis will be sold at all railway
stations at very low rates, to visit the Great Forepaugh Show, at St. Paul, July 2, and
Minneapolis, July 4. .
SPECIAL NOTICE— For the accommodation of ladies, children, and all who wish to avoid
the crowd and delay at the exhibition ground, preferred seats will be for sale all day, Satur
day, July 2, at Lambie & Co. 's Drug Store, Third street, corner W a . Dashaw - Courteous
ushers, no crowding, good, comfortable seats for all, water-proof pavilions, nothing sold on
the seats. Route of procession will be announced. Exhibits at Minneapolis, July 4, fore
noon, afternoon and evening; and at Still water, July 1; Red Wing, 5; Winona, 6; La Cros6e,
7; Rochester, 8; Mankato, 9. ADAM FOREPAUGH, Proprietor.
STOVES. PICTURES, FRA.MKB, &0,
GOLDEN STAR OIL & GASOLINE STOVE
The most Perfect and Complete
Stove made. Non-Explosive, and
Economical. v'< '* : '
Wolterstorff & Moritz,
;.. : AGIaNTS, .
183 East Seyeiitii; Street, r St. Paul/
MISS LAURA W. HALL,
TEACHER OF PIAJO, ■ - SI. PAUL
Residence, Nq. SO Western Avenue.
Reference by permission, Prof. H. 8. Baroti
■■ ■ '■■■■ ■ ' ■■ " ■ ■
THB OKIiT ABSOLUTELY BATE ,
In the World, on exhibition and (or tale at
BACON & LAMBIE'S
BBIDOB SQUARE, - - ST. PAUL.
. LoolDU;Cflau Plates,
■ Pictures, Moulfliiigs,
'■, ;.;.' : r ' - '.' Frames, &c, to.,
Wiio£.ES AX.E AND RETAIL.
Pictures of all kiuds ; framed to order. AH
kinds of Gold Work and Re-Gilding done.
STB VJENS & ROBERTSON
k1 - -* ' '• 15 East Third Street, St. Paul.
r >r ; ; dtp 149-381-su-wed-fri
O S.VLcOuam. t. ». Dokwbx.l.*,
MCCARTHY & DONNELLY,
54 Wabashaw Street,
[Opposite Pottoflc*.] ,
• AM»t» tat Powic * *•*«•'• fln» burial mm
O^fi Hwwered it »11 bow*. Kmb«Jn.Sng • •f«cUl»r.
*«; to»rt% 1b thf city »(?(5 Saint carritgM •* *•
!o««ct ntw. f«i«nli ootidactod and utUfMttas
OULU LflO »p<*Ul iud to J.r BOOLE Bot